Now navigate to the drawing and select blocks and you'll have your full list of drawing blocks in the palette. The blocks of AutoCAD, or those of any other CAD program, are files that can be inserted into other CAD files, it's that simple. This means that you can modify (move, copy, rotate) a block by selecting only one object in it. You can create a block library made up of the pieces you need many times in your workday.
These blocks can be stored in a separate folder and even on a network so that all writers have access to them. Think of plumbing parts, valves, elbows, etc., as well as electrical symbols or furniture. Now, thanks to blocks, this CAD drawing only needs to be produced once, the first time it's needed. Draw the following objects to create what you need for the computer block (seen from above of the keyboard and monitor) You don't need to size the computer.
Button located to the right of the File Name and Path menu to enter a name for the block and select the folder path in which to save it. There are also some useful block functions that you can find in AutoCAD Express Tools, which are only available in AutoCAD and not in AutoCAD LT. In the block editor, you'll also discover some extremely useful features, such as dynamic block attributes and functions, such as the base point, the extension, and more. You can choose the Delete option to delete the block and the attribute elements, since you will insert the block later, with its attributes.
Once modified and saved, it will be automatically changed in the remaining blocks, since it is a single entity. Now that you're in the block editor, you can edit the objects in the block or, in this exercise, add a dynamic interaction to the block. Next, we'll share some of the key ideas from this tutorial on autocad blocks along with links that will take you directly to the topic and continue with the webinar video. The fact that blocks can be selected means that you can easily insert them into drawings and move them between them.
Remember to create the block, insert it: it's that simple (in most cases, you'll use the blocks in a template to save time). Recently, Sheen In Liew and Sophia Lee, from the AutoCAD team, organized a detailed webinar to help you learn how to work with blocks in AutoCAD. When you insert a block, AutoCAD stores only the name of the block, its location (insertion point), scale, and rotation. The lines and text that make up a block are grouped in such a way that you can select the entire object (block) at once to perform actions such as placing, copying and moving the block.
When creating blocks, if the objects in the block are drawn on layer zero, they will adopt the properties of the current layer when they are inserted.