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Draw like an Interior Designer

Lesson 7 of 23

Architectural Lettering

 

Draw like an Interior Designer

Lesson 7 of 23

Architectural Lettering

 

Lesson Info

Architectural Lettering

So now let's go into a next our next phase. Now we're gonna be working about using architectural lettering now, working with architectural littering. I know it sounds intimidating architectural lettering, but wait, we're not architects. Well, that's this tender term to the fine. We need to do how to draw how to, right? Well, a designer. What I mean by well is there's a certain standard. You don't have to follow it exactly, But there's a certain standard that would be good to follow. So that's when we have two different types off. Let me get this box here. Two different types off solution somehow to draw your lettering. Let's go through my box over here. So I have something else there. We have a pencil. Um, that would allow me to do a pencil lines. Um, this is the one that I was looking at. This is a, uh, mechanical pencil. Um, what you can do is you can sharpen. You can sharpen the tip, and then with a little piece off off sandpaper, you can scratch the tip at 45 degrees at 45 degrees.

When you write, you will be able to get to line waits. Okay, that's the same way as working with these markers. All right, so if I'm gonna, for example, draw, I'm gonna write. That would be, um b he, for example. Right. If I don't turn the marker around, I get a chisel point. Right. And then aside, right, I get to line weights. This is what I'm getting here with pencil. So that's one way of doing that. But that's time involved. And sometimes we don't have the time to do that. At that point, we can just use a regular regular black pens, such as my favorite pen, which is my my paper mate. All right, so what you do here is you just need to have an alphabet that, you know, you would remember when you draw all right, when you write, try no to write or inventing alphabet. That would be very difficult to remember, because that kind off, it's pointless. You have to have something that you will feel comfortable with on this is something that most books recommend. And if you go to a traditional school, that kind off, um, ask you to kind of figure out another way that would be close to what we have here. So you're a the lower things portion here kind of steps down a little bit. Your be the top circle is a bit too close. The sea has kind of points up slightly your d Instead of being a D that is very open like this kind of shoots upwards that it'll be e You might do something like this And then a line like that the F the G is very open. G's are very fun to to right the age the horizontal dash could be very low. If you want the I. D. J like this the K maybe you can do it with three segments of the EMS could be like this. I don't like the end when he kind of points out down too much. It's better if you have the M, that would be a bit more opened. The aim is the same as the W but reversed so you would have the m more like this. The w would be more like this, like reversing the M. The end very open. You can see the oh sometimes done with two segments. Two circles semi circles like that are supposed to just a single circle, The p the same as the D. Kind of pointing up slightly the Q. Very fun to say must G very open than a little dash. There are similar to the P worries, my p over here, the s you can do something like that's the lower portion similar to the be the lower one. Very generous, very open the T similar to the age. You know, the top lines very gestural. The you very open the doubly recovered it the X just be more expressive, similar to the A. You can do this segment a bit lower. The why similar to the M. You see, these valley over here could be very shallow and then dizzy could be more expressive. All right, so this is roughly your alphabet and your numbers are important too. The three similar to the be the lower one, lower portion, very gestural to four. Make sure that your force are not similar to nine because that's the problem that I have when I write. So I need to make a very clear distinction between my force and nines in some countries as well. Seven. So are very different than the ones were closer to each other. So be careful with those to your five. Could be very expressive on the bottom six. Sometimes they do that with a little coil toward, you know, just one corner. The seven Make sure that is very different from your once you're eights. The bottom part similar to the be very expressive. The nine is like your six in reverse Like that. Um, your 10 year zero could be similar to the O that we have there that we can dio with two segments like that. So when you get to this point, it's important that you practice for your alphabet writing. Just draw two lines and then a space in between and then two more lines. All right, roughly 3/16 or 1/8. I mean, 1/4 of an inch just to get your your space there. Quarter of an inch would be already very big. But you can get your alphabet writing, get something comfortable. This is bigger. This is even biggest. Now. One thing. Another thing that I need to cover would be my architectural lettering. Over here, we have, um, also other symbols that we would have to cover that's done. Whenever we have a floor plan, we need to mark where the North ISS. So you can just put a little end and a little arrow if you don't know exactly where the North is. But you have roughly an idea where it is you can always right perceived north or something along those lines where the north you It could be more or less on that direction than you market Two different examples off north symbols. Also, when you do, your floor plans were elevations elevation again is what you see from the front. Without perspective, you have to label everything. So now that we know how we can write, you would you would name your room. In this case first floor plan, you would draw a horizontal line and on the bottom you would put scale Colin. Quarter inch equals one foot dash zero inches, so this would have to be incorporated here. I'm not gonna do it now, but you would just in this case, I could just trace it over and have it there. So all the different labels, all the different drawings, said you do need to be labeled. That's very important

Class Description


Digital rendering brings design ideas to life. In Draw like an Interior Designer, Jorge Paricio will teach you how to create professional freehand renderings of interior spaces.

Renderings of interiors validate design ideas and help teams improve their projects. In this class, Jorge will teach you the fundamentals of rendering indoor spaces. 

You’ll learn how to: 

  • Work with Sketchbook Pro to create interiors and objects
  • Manage the process – from preliminary sketches to final rendering
  • Draw multiple perspectives

Jorge will teach you how to work with different materials for hand-rendering, including: pencils, markers, pastels, grid paper, and color paper.

Find out exactly what tools and techniques you need to produce high-quality, interior renderings in Draw like an Interior Designer with Jorge Paricio.

Reviews

user-d2a6ef
 

Creative LIve Why don't you re-do this class! Its a great subject.....get a new camera operator, who knows the concept of learning from watching.

Shabe Manapat
 

Great introduction to understanding presentation for interior designers. Instructor uses a very personal approach to sharing his process.