Architectural Diagraming

Provide clients with insights and involve them in the thinking process creates transparency and credibility.

Freehand drawing input, as opposed to structured diagram entry and editing inspires sketching and captures ideas to be shared.

From original idea to building plans any architect depends on instant client feedback. Including clients in the process of building ideas engages the client and provides an open and creative client relationship.

Diagrams omit a detailed scale or realistic pictorial representations making it easier for clients and stake holders to visualize structural thinking and apply it directly to their vision.

A diagram may represent functional spaces in a floor plan as crude ‘bubbles’, showing only sizes, adjacencies, containment, and connections.

A sketch, in contrast, is about spatial form. It is executed with a finer resolution that indicates attributes of shape. A sketch often comprises repetitive overtraced lines made to explore precise.

 

Different Drawing Applications:

  • softline (freehand) and
  • hardline (drafted)
  • schematic drawings,
  • working drawings, as well as different projections

Conojo structured tools provide a basis for using free hand tools to express random relationships.

 

Provide clients with insights and involve them in the thinking process creates transparency and credibility.

Conojo drawing tools

  • Freehand drawing input, as opposed to structured diagram entry and editing inspires sketching and captures ideas to be shared.
  • Maintaining and sharing relationships between shapes can easily be accomplished with multi use annotation tool box.
  • Quickly Recognize ‘emergent’ patterns and configurations in a diagram.
  • Perform transformations that carry one diagram to another.
  • Identifying similarities and differences among diagrams.
  • Representing designs at varying levels of abstraction and detail.

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