Create several types of dimensions and save dimension settings by name.
Here is an example of several types of dimensions using an architectural dimension
style with imperial units.
You can create horizontal, vertical, aligned, and radial dimensions with the DIM command.
The type of dimension depends on the object that you select and the direction that
you drag the dimension line.
The following illustration demonstrates one method for using the DIM command. Once
you start the command, press Enter or the Spacebar, select the line (1), and then
click the location of the dimension line (2).
For the 8′-0″ dimension below, you use another method. You start the DIM command,
click two endpoints (1 and 2) and then the location of the dimension line (3). To
line up the dimension lines point 3 was snapped to the endpoint of the previously
created dimension line.
Use the DIM command to create dimensions that are parallel to an object by dragging
the dimension line at an angle rather than horizontally or vertically.
For simple adjustments to dimensions, nothing is faster than using grips.
In this example, you select the dimension to display its grips. Next, click the grip
on the dimension text and drag it to a new location, or click one of the grips at
the end of the dimension line and drag the dimension line.
Dimension styles help establish and enforce drafting standards. There are many dimension
variables that can be set with the DIMSTYLE command to control virtually every nuance
of the appearance and behavior of dimensions. All these settings are stored in each
The default dimension style is named either Standard (imperial) or ISO-25 (metric).
It is assigned to all dimensions until you set another style as the current dimension
The current dimension style name, Hitchhiker in this case, is displayed in the drop-down
list of the Annotation panel.
To open the Dimension Style Manager, click the indicated button. You can create dimension
styles that match nearly any standard, but you will need to invest time to specify
them completely. For this reason, you should save any dimension styles that you create
in one or more drawing template files.
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