Brandon here, back with a new 2 minute Tuesday video! In todays video I go over a quick and easy way to boost your productivity and speed in AutoCAD.
By using and creating a custom workspace in Autocad you can quickly switch how your workspaces is setup and laid out depending on the type of work you’re doing. This lets you always have all of your most used tools, palettes and options automatically switch for you no matter what you’re working on.
This can be useful in so many situations, including working on different disciplines of drawings, like a 3d modelling project and then having to move to working on a 2d floor plan. Creating custom workspaces and switching between them is as easy as clicking a button and can save you tons of time over your drafting career.
Ps. this is also how you switch your AutoCAD layout back to the classic version if you’re still one of those drafters that likes to get rid of the ribbon!
check it out in the video and make sure you let me know how it works for you!
Let me know what you’d like to see in an upcoming video and make sure to subscribe and follow me on twitter @cadintentions for more videos and tutorials!
As always, thank you so much for watching, and don’t forget to let me know what tip, trick or tutorial you’d like to see next in the comments or if you’re having issues with your sheet sets.
Cheers and happy drafting!
Just in case you haven’t seen it yet, I recent wrote and AutoCAD book: The AutoCAD Productivity Handbook
check it out and let me know what you think!
PS. Thank you again for visiting and don’t forget to subscribe to the newsletter to keep up to date on new CAD news, tutorials and tricks: Subscribe here
Also published on Medium.
Latest posts by Brandon (see all)
- AutoCAD Create a Block with Scale & Rotate Parameters – Dynamic Block Tips | 2 Minute Tuesday - January, 1970
- Autocad How to Fix a Missing Plot Style (.ctb or .stb) – Quick & Easy Method! | 2 Minute Tuesday - January, 1970
- AutoCAD Custom Dimension Style Setup Imperial & Metric! – Dimension Style Tricks | 2 Minute Tuesday - January, 1970