Without the underrstanding of the physical sciences, includes the mechanics of force, heat, and electri with consideration given to both light and sound.
the stueletit with an almoet perfect balance," glyL efwrchisb a comprehensive outlook on why buildings or machines "are ae they ad', or "do as they don. Ad, it introduces the student to the 1 step-by-step reasoning required to solve the - "board problems" associated with drafting. relieve the student of "long hand" calcula- the com- g dedtrig slide rule is cubes, fractiw &, are So that thlS asl8et may be ob fall benefit of the student, this murse is actually completed before the student begtge of physics. CONCLUSION . . & 'Zouisville Te&h's" curriculum does exactly what it pmdp. It provides the basic training required today for the aspiring PIG-' -4 fessional draftsman. In addition, It gives the student a SOU- background to enter related fields, such as conr~tnr&on, sales, technical purchasing, production or estimating. With the drawing portion of the curriculum conducted on a .upemid laboratory basis, and the academic program conducted by classroom lectures, the student gets a pxl balance of imhctional technique. Since the course is built upon the dmph& fundamentals, all any student needs to quality is only the desire k, improve himself, and the willingness to put forth the effort to accomplish this improvement.