\b' RAISED ceramic hearth
\b' RAISED ceramic hearth
Checklist for Fireplace Drawings
• Draw the firebox to scale in the plan view and cross-refer-ence to other drawings that show more detail.
• Draw or note the flue (if one is required) and its route through the building structure.
• Draw and note the size of the hearth.
• Call out the basic materials of the fireplace and the hearth Note if the hearth is raised or flush with the floor.
• Key the plan view with appropriate elevation and section views to fully delineate the fireplace particulars.
• In elevation views, call out the surrounding materials and features adjacent to the basic fireplace. This could include mantles, trim work, cabinetry, and other features.
• Cross-reference to finish plans and other details, as necessary.
• Dimension the firebox opening size, or designate the man ufacturer's model number (for premanufactured units), which in turn gives the proper dimensions.
• In elevation views, dimension the size and location of any mantles over the fireplace opening.
• Dimension or call out the size of the hearth.
• Dimension the firebox to any required clearances to wood or other combustible materials.
Schedules are a convenient way to conserve drawing space and drafting time in construction drawings. They provide detailed information that is keyed to the construction drawings. The schedule is used to clarify sizes, location, finishes, and other information related to the construction of a project. Schedules present a large amount of data in the least amount of space in an organized, easy-to-read tabular fashion, as illustrated in Figure 10-1. Items that appear on interior-design drawings, such as doors, windows, and floor and wall finishes, can be simplistically drawn or represented by generic symbols or keys, such as the graphic indication of ceramic floor tile in Figure 10-2. Such symbols are used to indicate where a particular item or material is to be located and give no specific information about the actual element. The key or symbol is indexed to an entry in the schedule that gives more detailed information on sizes, materials, colors, and other variables. This is a much easier way to convey information than overly complicated drawings or excessive notes.
Interior-design construction drawings commonly include schedules for doors, windows, finishes, kitchen equipment, furniture, millwork, and hardware (Figure 10-3). As most products are available in a variety of different forms and sizes, schedules are used to convey this detailed information. They are keyed to the construction drawings and are located so one can easily relate the information to the drawing. Although the format of schedules varies from office to office, there are some standard practices. Most schedules are presented in tabular form, with rows and columns of data. The method of organization and information shown depends upon the degree of detail desired and the clearest way to show it.
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