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ARC 3333 – INTRODUCTION TO DRAWING (JANUARY 2014) 1 | P a g e
SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE, BUILDING & DESIGN
Centre for Modern Architecture Studies in Southeast Asia (MASSA)
___________________________________________________________________
Foundation in Natural and Built Environments
Module: Introduction To Drawing ( ARC 3333)
Prerequisite: None
Credit hours: 3
Instructor: Ida Marlina Mazlan | Ida.mazlan@gmail.com
Sufina Abu Bakar | Sufina.AbuBakar@taylors.edu.my
Noorul Iffa Mohd Nayan | NoorulIffa.MohdNayan@taylors.edu.my
Module Synopsis
The module is aim to assist students to familiarize the basic representation of the built and natural
environment through drawings. It engages students with different techniques of drawing and encourages
them to explore different methods of drawing to enable them to utilize it as communication skills in the
construction industry. The module will be presented in the form of a studio with lectures, workshops,
tutorials, student presentations and class discussion.
Module Teaching Objectives
The teaching objectives of the module are:
1. To introduce drawing as a communication tool in the construction industry.
2. To introduce different techniques of drawing in the built environment practice.
Module Learning Outcomes
Upon successful completion of the module, students will be able to:
1. Interpret the type of drawing representation used in the construction industry
2. Relate the basic principles and conventions of drawing skill as a communication tool in the construction
industry.
3. Apply drawing as a means of communication in order to express three-dimensional space and object
into two- dimensional orthographic drawings.
Modes of Delivery
This is a 3 credit hour module conducted over a period of 18 weeks. The modes of delivery will be in the
form of lectures, tutorials, and self-directed study. The breakdown of the contact hours for the module is as
follows:
! Lecture: 1 hours/week
! Tutorial: 2 hours/week
! Self-study: 3 hour/week
Office Hours
You are encouraged to visit the instructor/lecturer/tutor concerned for assistance during office hours. If the
office hours do not meet your schedule, notify the instructor and set appointment times as needed.
TIMeS
TIMeS will be used as a communication tool and information portal for students to access module materials,
project briefs, assignments and announcements
ARC 3333 – INTRODUCTION TO DRAWING (JANUARY 2014) 2 | P a g e
Taylor’s Graduate Capabilities(TGC)
The teaching and learning approach at Taylor’s University is focused on developing the Taylor’s Graduate
Capabilities in its students; capabilities that encompass the knowledge, cognitive capabilities and soft skills
of our graduates.
Discipline Specific Knowledge
TGCs Acquired
Through Module
Learning Outcomes
1.0 Discipline Specific Knowledge
1.1 Solid foundational knowledge in relevant subjects 2,3
1.2 Understand ethical issues in the context of the field of study
Cognitive Capabilities
2.0 Lifelong Learning
2.1 Locate and extract information effectively
2.2 Relate learned knowledge to everyday life 3
3.0 Thinking and Problem Solving Skills
3.1 Learn to think critically and creatively 1
3.2 Define and analyse problems to arrive at effective solutions
Soft Skills
4.0 Communication Skills
4.1 Communicate appropriately in various setting and modes 1,2
5.0 Interpersonal Skills
5.1 Understand team dynamics and work with others in a team
6.0 Intrapersonal Skills
6.1 Manage one self and be self-reliant
6.2 Reflect on one’s actions and learning.
6.3 Embody Taylor's core values. -
7.0 Citizenship and Global Perspectives
7.1 Be aware and form opinions from diverse perspectives. -
7.2 Understand the value of civic responsibility and community engagement. -
8.0 Digital Literacy
8.1
Effective use of information and communication (ICT) and related
technologies.
2,3
ARC 3333 – INTRODUCTION TO DRAWING (JANUARY 2014) 3 | P a g e
General Rules and Regulations
Late Submission Penalty
The School imposes a late submission penalty for work submitted late without a valid reason e.g. a medical
certificate. Any work submitted after the deadline (which may have been extended) shall have the
percentage grade assigned to the work on face value reduced by 10% for the first day and 5% for each
subsequent day late. A weekend counts as 1 day.
Individual members of staff shall be permitted to grant extensions for assessed work that they have set if
they are satisfied that a student has given good reasons.
Absenteeism at intermediate or final presentations will result in zero mark for that presentation.
The Board of Examiners may overrule any penalty imposed and allow the actual mark achieved to be used
if the late submission was for a good reason.
Attendance, Participation and Submission of Assessment Components
Attendance is compulsory. Any student who arrives late after the first half-hour of class will be considered as
absent. A minimum of 80% attendance is required to pass the module and/or be eligible for the final
examination. You are expected to attend and participate actively in class. The lectures and tutorials will
assist you in expanding your ideas and your research progression.
Students will be assessed based on their performance throughout the semester. Students are expected to
attend and participate actively in class. Class participation is an important component of every module.
Students must attempt all assessment components including Portfolio. Failure to attempt assessment
components worth 20% or more, the student would be required to resubmit or resit an assessment
component, even though the student has achieved more than 50% in the overall assessment. Failure to
attempt all assessment components, including final exam and final presentation, will result in failing the
module irrespective of the marks earned, even though the student has achieved more than 50% in the
overall assessment.
Plagiarism (Excerpt from Taylor’s University Student Handbook 2013, page 59)
Plagiarism, which is an attempt to present another person’s work as your own by not acknowledging the
source, is a serious case of misconduct which is deemed unacceptable by the University. "Work" includes
written materials such as books, journals and magazine articles or other papers and also includes films and
computer programs. The two most common types of plagiarism are from published materials and other
students’ works
a. Published Materials
In general, whenever anything from someone else’s work is used, whether it is an idea, an opinion or the
results of a study or review, a standard system of referencing should be used. Examples of plagiarism may
include a sentence or two, or a table or a diagram from a book or an article used without acknowledgement.
Serious cases of plagiarism can be seen in cases where the entire paper presented by the student is copied
from another book, with an addition of only a sentence or two by the student. While the former can be
treated as a simple failure to cite references, the latter is likely to be viewed as cheating in an examination.
Though most assignments require the need for reference to other peoples’ works, in order to avoid
plagiarism, students should keep a detailed record of the sources of ideas and findings and ensure that
these sources are clearly quoted in their assignment. Note that plagiarism refers to materials obtained from
the Internet too.
b. Other Students’ Work
Circulating relevant articles and discussing ideas before writing an assignment is a common practice.
However, with the exception of group assignments, students should write their own papers. Plagiarising the
work of other students into assignments includes using identical or very similar sentences, paragraphs or
ARC 3333 – INTRODUCTION TO DRAWING (JANUARY 2014) 4 | P a g e
sections. When two students submit papers which are very similar in tone and content, both are likely to be
penalised.
Student Participation
Your participation in the module is encouraged. You have the opportunity to participate in the following
ways:
! Your ideas and questions are welcomed, valued and encouraged.
! Your input is sought to understand your perspectives, ideas and needs in planning subject revision.
! You have opportunities to give feedback and issues will be addressed in response to that feedback.
! Do reflect on your performance in Portfolios.
! Student evaluation on your views and experiences about the module are actively sought and used as
an integral part of improvement in teaching and continuous improvement.
Student-centered Learning (SCL)
The module uses the Student-centered Learning (SCL) approach. Utilization of SCL embodies most of the
principles known to improve learning and to encourage student’s participation. SCL requires students to be
active, responsible participants in their own learning and instructors are to facilitate the learning process.
Various teaching and learning strategies such as experiential learning, problem-based learning, site visits,
group discussions, presentations, working in group and etc. can be employed to facilitate the learning
process. In SCL, students are expected to be:
! active in their own learning
! self-directed to be responsible to enhance their learning abilities
! able to cultivate skills that are useful in today’s workplace
! active knowledge seekers
! active players in a teamwork
Types of Assessment and Feedback
You will be graded in the form of formative and summative assessments. Formative assessments will
provide information to guide you in the research process. This form of assessment involves participation in
discussions and feedback sessions. Summative assessment will inform you about the level of
understanding and performance capabilities achieved at the end of the module.
Assessment Plan
Assessments Type Learning
outcomes
Submission Presentation Assessment
Weightage
Project One Group (20%) - Week 5 20%
Project Two - A Individual (30%) Week 10 30%
Project Two - B
Individual (40%)
Week 15 - 40%
E- Portfolio Individual (10%) Week 18 - 10%
TOTAL 100%
ARC 3333 – INTRODUCTION TO DRAWING (JANUARY 2014) 5 | P a g e
Assessment Components
1. Project One – A (Group)
The first project introduces students to the various types of drawings as a means of communication through
investigation. They will need to discuss and work as a team to generate a presentation and communicate
their findings.
2. Project One – B (Individual)
This project introduces students to key people in the built environment and how drawing conventions and
calculation is used in the field. Students will explore and understand the relationship of key people in built
environment and how the application and complexity of drawing convention and skills is applied in the
practice as a means of communication.
3. Project Two - (Individual)
The final project introduces students to drawing techniques and orthographic projections. Students will
demonstrate their basic drafting skills with drawing that express three-dimensional space through a series of
two-dimensional drawings.
4. Taylor’s Graduate Capabilities Portfolio (Online Portfolio) – (Individual)
Each student is to develop an e-Portfolio, a web-based portfolio in the form of a personal academic blog.
The e-Portfolio is developed progressively for all modules taken throughout Semesters 1 and 2, and MUST
PASS THIS COMPONENT. The portfolio must encapsulate the acquisition of Module Learning Outcome,
Programme Learning Outcomes and Taylor’s Graduate Capabilities, and showcases the distinctiveness and
identity of the student as a graduate of the programme. Submission of the E-Portfolio is COMPULSARY.
ARC 3333 – INTRODUCTION TO DRAWING (JANUARY 2014) 6 | P a g e
Marks and Grading Table
Assessments and grades will be returned within 2 weeks of your submission. You will be given the grades
and necessary feedback for each submission. The grading system is shown below:
Grade Marks
Grade
Points
Definition Description
A 80 – 100 4.00 Excellent
Evidence of original thinking; demonstrated outstanding
capacity to analyze and synthesize; outstanding grasp of
module matter; evidence of extensive knowledge base
A- 75 – 79 3.67 Very Good
Evidence of good grasp of module matter; critical capacity
and analytical ability; understanding of relevant issues;
evidence of familiarity with the literature
B+ 70 – 74 3.33
Good
Evidence of grasp of module; critical capacity and analytical
ability, reasonable understanding of relevant issues;
evidence of familiarity with the literatureB 65 – 69 3.00
B- 60 – 64 2.67
Pass
Evidence of some understanding of the module matter;
ability to develop solutions to simple problems; benefitting
from his/her university experience
C+ 55 – 59 2.33
C 50 – 54 2.00
D+ 47 – 49 1.67
Marginal
Pass
Evidence of minimally acceptable familiarity with module
matter, critical and analytical skills
D 44 – 46 1.33
D- 40 – 43 1.00
F 0 – 39 0.00 Fail
Insufficient evidence of understanding of the module matter;
weakness in critical and analytical skills; limited or irrelevant
use of the literature
WD - - Withdrawn
Withdrawn from a module before census date, typically mid
semester
F(W) 0 0.00 Fail Withdrawn after census date, typically mid semester
IN - - Incomplete
An interim notation given for a module where a student has
not completed certain requirements with valid reason or it is
not possible to finalise the grade by the published deadline
P - - Pass Given for satisfactory completion of practicum
AU - - Audit
Given for a module where attendance is for information only
without earning academic credit
ARC 3333 – INTRODUCTION TO DRAWING (JANUARY 2014) 7 | P a g e
Weekly Module Schedule
Week/Date Topic
Lecture
Hour
Tutorial
Hour
Blended
Learning
Week 1
4th August 2014
ORIENTATION WEEK 2 2 3
Week 2
11th August 2014
Lecture 1 : Introduction to Module and
Projects Brief
Briefing Project 1 2 2 3
Week 3
18th August 2014
Lecture 2: Introduction to types of drawing
and professional roles - Purposes & Relationship
2 2 3
Week 4
25th August 2014
Lecture3: Initial concept from sketch to
design
Interior, Building , Structure, Landscape and
Urban space
Lecture 5 : Drawing tools
Paper types, Scale Ruler, French Curve, Set Squares,
Compass, Measuring Tape, Cutting Mat, Construction
Drawings
2 2 3
Week 5
1st Sept. 2014
PROJECT 1 PRESENTATION
*Lecture and tutorial time replace by presentation
Briefing Project 2A
2 2 2
Week 6
8th Sept. 2014
Lecture 4: Multidisciplinary drawings
Graphic Designer, Architectural , Engineer, Product
Designer, Planner
2 2 3
Week 7
15th Sept. 2014
Lecture 6: Drawing convention,
documentation & calculation
Layout, Formats and Sizes, Scales, Title Block
2 2 3
Week 8
22nd Sept. 2014
Lecture 7: Drawing convention,
documentation & calculation
Role of an Architect
2 2 3
Week 9
29th Sept. 2014
Lecture 8: Drawing convention,
documentation & calculation
Role of a Quantity Surveyor
2 2 3
Week 10
6th October 2014
Lecture 9 : Drawing techniques 1
Line, Line Weights and Composition
PROJECT 2A SUBMISSION
2 2 2
Week 11
13th October 2014
Lecture 9 : Drawing techniques 2
Redevelopments Drawings from Digital
Photographs
Briefing Project 2B
2 2 3
SEMESTER BREAK
Week 12
27th October 2014
Lecture 10 : Orthographic projection
Plan, Elevation and Section 2 2 3
Week 13 Lecture 11 : Orthographic projection 1 3 3
ARC 3333 – INTRODUCTION TO DRAWING (JANUARY 2014) 8 | P a g e
3rd November 2014 Detail Drawings
Week 14
10th November
2014
Discussion/ Class Activity related to Final Project 1 3 3
Week 15
17th November
2014
Discussion/ Class Activity related to Final Project 1 3 3
Week 16
24th November
2014
PROJECT 2B SUBMISSION 1 3 3
Week 17
1st December 2014
Discussion/ Class Activity related to E-Portfolio
1 3 3
Week 18
8th December 2014
Submission of E-Portfolio 1 3
3
Digital
upload of
Final Project
Week 19
15th December
2014
Exam Week
*No final exam for intro to Drawing
Note: The Module Schedule above is subject to change at short notice.
References
Main References : 1. Edwards, Brian, 2008. Understanding Architecture Through Drawing. Taylor &
Francis, USA and Canada.
2. Frascari, Marco, 2011. Eleven Exercises in the Art of Architectural Drawing.
Routledge, USA and Canada.
3. Zell, Mo, 2010. The Architectural Drawing Course. Thames & Hudson, United
Kingdom.
Additional
References :
1.

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Drawingmoduleoutlineaugustf2014 150623163257-lva1-app6891

  • 1. ARC 3333 – INTRODUCTION TO DRAWING (JANUARY 2014) 1 | P a g e SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE, BUILDING & DESIGN Centre for Modern Architecture Studies in Southeast Asia (MASSA) ___________________________________________________________________ Foundation in Natural and Built Environments Module: Introduction To Drawing ( ARC 3333) Prerequisite: None Credit hours: 3 Instructor: Ida Marlina Mazlan | Ida.mazlan@gmail.com Sufina Abu Bakar | Sufina.AbuBakar@taylors.edu.my Noorul Iffa Mohd Nayan | NoorulIffa.MohdNayan@taylors.edu.my Module Synopsis The module is aim to assist students to familiarize the basic representation of the built and natural environment through drawings. It engages students with different techniques of drawing and encourages them to explore different methods of drawing to enable them to utilize it as communication skills in the construction industry. The module will be presented in the form of a studio with lectures, workshops, tutorials, student presentations and class discussion. Module Teaching Objectives The teaching objectives of the module are: 1. To introduce drawing as a communication tool in the construction industry. 2. To introduce different techniques of drawing in the built environment practice. Module Learning Outcomes Upon successful completion of the module, students will be able to: 1. Interpret the type of drawing representation used in the construction industry 2. Relate the basic principles and conventions of drawing skill as a communication tool in the construction industry. 3. Apply drawing as a means of communication in order to express three-dimensional space and object into two- dimensional orthographic drawings. Modes of Delivery This is a 3 credit hour module conducted over a period of 18 weeks. The modes of delivery will be in the form of lectures, tutorials, and self-directed study. The breakdown of the contact hours for the module is as follows: ! Lecture: 1 hours/week ! Tutorial: 2 hours/week ! Self-study: 3 hour/week Office Hours You are encouraged to visit the instructor/lecturer/tutor concerned for assistance during office hours. If the office hours do not meet your schedule, notify the instructor and set appointment times as needed. TIMeS TIMeS will be used as a communication tool and information portal for students to access module materials, project briefs, assignments and announcements
  • 2. ARC 3333 – INTRODUCTION TO DRAWING (JANUARY 2014) 2 | P a g e Taylor’s Graduate Capabilities(TGC) The teaching and learning approach at Taylor’s University is focused on developing the Taylor’s Graduate Capabilities in its students; capabilities that encompass the knowledge, cognitive capabilities and soft skills of our graduates. Discipline Specific Knowledge TGCs Acquired Through Module Learning Outcomes 1.0 Discipline Specific Knowledge 1.1 Solid foundational knowledge in relevant subjects 2,3 1.2 Understand ethical issues in the context of the field of study Cognitive Capabilities 2.0 Lifelong Learning 2.1 Locate and extract information effectively 2.2 Relate learned knowledge to everyday life 3 3.0 Thinking and Problem Solving Skills 3.1 Learn to think critically and creatively 1 3.2 Define and analyse problems to arrive at effective solutions Soft Skills 4.0 Communication Skills 4.1 Communicate appropriately in various setting and modes 1,2 5.0 Interpersonal Skills 5.1 Understand team dynamics and work with others in a team 6.0 Intrapersonal Skills 6.1 Manage one self and be self-reliant 6.2 Reflect on one’s actions and learning. 6.3 Embody Taylor's core values. - 7.0 Citizenship and Global Perspectives 7.1 Be aware and form opinions from diverse perspectives. - 7.2 Understand the value of civic responsibility and community engagement. - 8.0 Digital Literacy 8.1 Effective use of information and communication (ICT) and related technologies. 2,3
  • 3. ARC 3333 – INTRODUCTION TO DRAWING (JANUARY 2014) 3 | P a g e General Rules and Regulations Late Submission Penalty The School imposes a late submission penalty for work submitted late without a valid reason e.g. a medical certificate. Any work submitted after the deadline (which may have been extended) shall have the percentage grade assigned to the work on face value reduced by 10% for the first day and 5% for each subsequent day late. A weekend counts as 1 day. Individual members of staff shall be permitted to grant extensions for assessed work that they have set if they are satisfied that a student has given good reasons. Absenteeism at intermediate or final presentations will result in zero mark for that presentation. The Board of Examiners may overrule any penalty imposed and allow the actual mark achieved to be used if the late submission was for a good reason. Attendance, Participation and Submission of Assessment Components Attendance is compulsory. Any student who arrives late after the first half-hour of class will be considered as absent. A minimum of 80% attendance is required to pass the module and/or be eligible for the final examination. You are expected to attend and participate actively in class. The lectures and tutorials will assist you in expanding your ideas and your research progression. Students will be assessed based on their performance throughout the semester. Students are expected to attend and participate actively in class. Class participation is an important component of every module. Students must attempt all assessment components including Portfolio. Failure to attempt assessment components worth 20% or more, the student would be required to resubmit or resit an assessment component, even though the student has achieved more than 50% in the overall assessment. Failure to attempt all assessment components, including final exam and final presentation, will result in failing the module irrespective of the marks earned, even though the student has achieved more than 50% in the overall assessment. Plagiarism (Excerpt from Taylor’s University Student Handbook 2013, page 59) Plagiarism, which is an attempt to present another person’s work as your own by not acknowledging the source, is a serious case of misconduct which is deemed unacceptable by the University. "Work" includes written materials such as books, journals and magazine articles or other papers and also includes films and computer programs. The two most common types of plagiarism are from published materials and other students’ works a. Published Materials In general, whenever anything from someone else’s work is used, whether it is an idea, an opinion or the results of a study or review, a standard system of referencing should be used. Examples of plagiarism may include a sentence or two, or a table or a diagram from a book or an article used without acknowledgement. Serious cases of plagiarism can be seen in cases where the entire paper presented by the student is copied from another book, with an addition of only a sentence or two by the student. While the former can be treated as a simple failure to cite references, the latter is likely to be viewed as cheating in an examination. Though most assignments require the need for reference to other peoples’ works, in order to avoid plagiarism, students should keep a detailed record of the sources of ideas and findings and ensure that these sources are clearly quoted in their assignment. Note that plagiarism refers to materials obtained from the Internet too. b. Other Students’ Work Circulating relevant articles and discussing ideas before writing an assignment is a common practice. However, with the exception of group assignments, students should write their own papers. Plagiarising the work of other students into assignments includes using identical or very similar sentences, paragraphs or
  • 4. ARC 3333 – INTRODUCTION TO DRAWING (JANUARY 2014) 4 | P a g e sections. When two students submit papers which are very similar in tone and content, both are likely to be penalised. Student Participation Your participation in the module is encouraged. You have the opportunity to participate in the following ways: ! Your ideas and questions are welcomed, valued and encouraged. ! Your input is sought to understand your perspectives, ideas and needs in planning subject revision. ! You have opportunities to give feedback and issues will be addressed in response to that feedback. ! Do reflect on your performance in Portfolios. ! Student evaluation on your views and experiences about the module are actively sought and used as an integral part of improvement in teaching and continuous improvement. Student-centered Learning (SCL) The module uses the Student-centered Learning (SCL) approach. Utilization of SCL embodies most of the principles known to improve learning and to encourage student’s participation. SCL requires students to be active, responsible participants in their own learning and instructors are to facilitate the learning process. Various teaching and learning strategies such as experiential learning, problem-based learning, site visits, group discussions, presentations, working in group and etc. can be employed to facilitate the learning process. In SCL, students are expected to be: ! active in their own learning ! self-directed to be responsible to enhance their learning abilities ! able to cultivate skills that are useful in today’s workplace ! active knowledge seekers ! active players in a teamwork Types of Assessment and Feedback You will be graded in the form of formative and summative assessments. Formative assessments will provide information to guide you in the research process. This form of assessment involves participation in discussions and feedback sessions. Summative assessment will inform you about the level of understanding and performance capabilities achieved at the end of the module. Assessment Plan Assessments Type Learning outcomes Submission Presentation Assessment Weightage Project One Group (20%) - Week 5 20% Project Two - A Individual (30%) Week 10 30% Project Two - B Individual (40%) Week 15 - 40% E- Portfolio Individual (10%) Week 18 - 10% TOTAL 100%
  • 5. ARC 3333 – INTRODUCTION TO DRAWING (JANUARY 2014) 5 | P a g e Assessment Components 1. Project One – A (Group) The first project introduces students to the various types of drawings as a means of communication through investigation. They will need to discuss and work as a team to generate a presentation and communicate their findings. 2. Project One – B (Individual) This project introduces students to key people in the built environment and how drawing conventions and calculation is used in the field. Students will explore and understand the relationship of key people in built environment and how the application and complexity of drawing convention and skills is applied in the practice as a means of communication. 3. Project Two - (Individual) The final project introduces students to drawing techniques and orthographic projections. Students will demonstrate their basic drafting skills with drawing that express three-dimensional space through a series of two-dimensional drawings. 4. Taylor’s Graduate Capabilities Portfolio (Online Portfolio) – (Individual) Each student is to develop an e-Portfolio, a web-based portfolio in the form of a personal academic blog. The e-Portfolio is developed progressively for all modules taken throughout Semesters 1 and 2, and MUST PASS THIS COMPONENT. The portfolio must encapsulate the acquisition of Module Learning Outcome, Programme Learning Outcomes and Taylor’s Graduate Capabilities, and showcases the distinctiveness and identity of the student as a graduate of the programme. Submission of the E-Portfolio is COMPULSARY.
  • 6. ARC 3333 – INTRODUCTION TO DRAWING (JANUARY 2014) 6 | P a g e Marks and Grading Table Assessments and grades will be returned within 2 weeks of your submission. You will be given the grades and necessary feedback for each submission. The grading system is shown below: Grade Marks Grade Points Definition Description A 80 – 100 4.00 Excellent Evidence of original thinking; demonstrated outstanding capacity to analyze and synthesize; outstanding grasp of module matter; evidence of extensive knowledge base A- 75 – 79 3.67 Very Good Evidence of good grasp of module matter; critical capacity and analytical ability; understanding of relevant issues; evidence of familiarity with the literature B+ 70 – 74 3.33 Good Evidence of grasp of module; critical capacity and analytical ability, reasonable understanding of relevant issues; evidence of familiarity with the literatureB 65 – 69 3.00 B- 60 – 64 2.67 Pass Evidence of some understanding of the module matter; ability to develop solutions to simple problems; benefitting from his/her university experience C+ 55 – 59 2.33 C 50 – 54 2.00 D+ 47 – 49 1.67 Marginal Pass Evidence of minimally acceptable familiarity with module matter, critical and analytical skills D 44 – 46 1.33 D- 40 – 43 1.00 F 0 – 39 0.00 Fail Insufficient evidence of understanding of the module matter; weakness in critical and analytical skills; limited or irrelevant use of the literature WD - - Withdrawn Withdrawn from a module before census date, typically mid semester F(W) 0 0.00 Fail Withdrawn after census date, typically mid semester IN - - Incomplete An interim notation given for a module where a student has not completed certain requirements with valid reason or it is not possible to finalise the grade by the published deadline P - - Pass Given for satisfactory completion of practicum AU - - Audit Given for a module where attendance is for information only without earning academic credit
  • 7. ARC 3333 – INTRODUCTION TO DRAWING (JANUARY 2014) 7 | P a g e Weekly Module Schedule Week/Date Topic Lecture Hour Tutorial Hour Blended Learning Week 1 4th August 2014 ORIENTATION WEEK 2 2 3 Week 2 11th August 2014 Lecture 1 : Introduction to Module and Projects Brief Briefing Project 1 2 2 3 Week 3 18th August 2014 Lecture 2: Introduction to types of drawing and professional roles - Purposes & Relationship 2 2 3 Week 4 25th August 2014 Lecture3: Initial concept from sketch to design Interior, Building , Structure, Landscape and Urban space Lecture 5 : Drawing tools Paper types, Scale Ruler, French Curve, Set Squares, Compass, Measuring Tape, Cutting Mat, Construction Drawings 2 2 3 Week 5 1st Sept. 2014 PROJECT 1 PRESENTATION *Lecture and tutorial time replace by presentation Briefing Project 2A 2 2 2 Week 6 8th Sept. 2014 Lecture 4: Multidisciplinary drawings Graphic Designer, Architectural , Engineer, Product Designer, Planner 2 2 3 Week 7 15th Sept. 2014 Lecture 6: Drawing convention, documentation & calculation Layout, Formats and Sizes, Scales, Title Block 2 2 3 Week 8 22nd Sept. 2014 Lecture 7: Drawing convention, documentation & calculation Role of an Architect 2 2 3 Week 9 29th Sept. 2014 Lecture 8: Drawing convention, documentation & calculation Role of a Quantity Surveyor 2 2 3 Week 10 6th October 2014 Lecture 9 : Drawing techniques 1 Line, Line Weights and Composition PROJECT 2A SUBMISSION 2 2 2 Week 11 13th October 2014 Lecture 9 : Drawing techniques 2 Redevelopments Drawings from Digital Photographs Briefing Project 2B 2 2 3 SEMESTER BREAK Week 12 27th October 2014 Lecture 10 : Orthographic projection Plan, Elevation and Section 2 2 3 Week 13 Lecture 11 : Orthographic projection 1 3 3
  • 8. ARC 3333 – INTRODUCTION TO DRAWING (JANUARY 2014) 8 | P a g e 3rd November 2014 Detail Drawings Week 14 10th November 2014 Discussion/ Class Activity related to Final Project 1 3 3 Week 15 17th November 2014 Discussion/ Class Activity related to Final Project 1 3 3 Week 16 24th November 2014 PROJECT 2B SUBMISSION 1 3 3 Week 17 1st December 2014 Discussion/ Class Activity related to E-Portfolio 1 3 3 Week 18 8th December 2014 Submission of E-Portfolio 1 3 3 Digital upload of Final Project Week 19 15th December 2014 Exam Week *No final exam for intro to Drawing Note: The Module Schedule above is subject to change at short notice. References Main References : 1. Edwards, Brian, 2008. Understanding Architecture Through Drawing. Taylor & Francis, USA and Canada. 2. Frascari, Marco, 2011. Eleven Exercises in the Art of Architectural Drawing. Routledge, USA and Canada. 3. Zell, Mo, 2010. The Architectural Drawing Course. Thames & Hudson, United Kingdom. Additional References : 1.