Best Dress Drawing Design

Posted : admin On 1/2/2022
  • . Design female garments as blouses, skirts, dresses, pants, jackets and jumpsuits. Customize your design by adding details from the library. Draw your own details with the pencil. Combines among more than 1,000 graphics available to create your best design. Finalize your designs with zippers, buttons, belts and pockets.
  • Formal Dress Design. Women wear formal dress designs when going to a wedding, anniversary, church, cocktail, funeral and prom. Official events labeled white tie are meant to depict status and class hence long figure hugging dresses in dark or neutral colors will suit the occasion. For black tie wear a long cocktail gown or a little black dress.
  • Facebook Group:: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC9cJS2L6vSpyVkqanE-m4vA/videos?subconfirmation=1.

Amazon.com: Just for Teen Girls - Design a Dress - Drawing & Coloring Book: 75 Creative Styles - Fashion Dreams (990): Pashenko, Notika, Brown, Sarah Janisse, Publishing LLC, The Thinking Tree: Books.


How To Make A Dresser

With the right plans, materials, and equipment, you can construct this Quality Dresser Chest of Drawers, as shown here.

Materials
  • 3/4' Plywood 48' x 96' Hardwood of choice: Two pieces for the Top, Sides, Bottom, Drawers, and Glide Supports
  • 3/4' Thick x 12' x 96' Hardwood: One piece for the 'finished' Drawer Fronts
  • 3/4' Thick x 3' x 96' Hardwood: One piece for the Top Frame
  • 3/4' Thick x 2' x 96' Hardwood: Three pieces for the Face Frame
  • 3/4' Thick x 5' x 96' Hardwood: One piece for the Drawer Dividers
  • 1/4' Plywood 48' x 96': Two pieces for the Drawer Bottoms and the Back Panel
  • 1 1/4' Wood Screws: 1/4 lb.
  • 1/2' Wood Screws: 1/8 lb.
  • 1 1/4' Kreg Screws: 1/4 lb.
  • Sandpaper
  • Wood Filler and Glue
  • Satin Finish Polyurethane Poly
Tools
  • Table Saw
  • Belt Sander or 120 grit sandpaper and a block (320 grit for finish sanding)
  • Tape Measure
  • Pencil
  • Corner/Arc Template
  • Miter Saw
  • Band Saw
  • Power Drill with DeWalt 9/64 Tapered Bit with Plug Cutter
  • Router with Round-over Bit
  • Kreg Pocket Hole System
  • Screw Gun
  • Two Clamps: Bar Clamps and a Gripping Clamp

Step 1:Cut the Dresser Box Pieces - Determine the desired size of your dresser or use the dimensions provided here

  • Select the 3/4' Plywood stock: Rip one piece in half to 24' (23 7/8') and crosscut the 24' x 96' in half to make the two Sides @ 48' (47 7/8'); using the other half (24 x 96), cut the Bottom Panel @ 24' x 34 1/2'; see the diagrams above.
  • Select the 3/4' Plywood stock: Cut one piece @ 24' x 36' for the Top Panel
  • Select the Top, Bottom, and Side Panels; On the back edge, make a daddo cut 1/4' deep by 1/2' to receive the 1/4' thick Back Panel
  • Select the 3' Hardwood stock: Cut one piece @ 42' for the Top Panel Frame (Front); Cut the ends @ 45 degrees
  • Select the 2' Hardwood stock: Cut two pieces @ 25 7/8' for the Top Panel Frame (Sides); Cut one end of each @ 45 degrees, as shown above
  • Select the Top, Bottom, and Side Panels; Drill pocket holes along the edges of the panels as shown above (Ensure to drill the holes to attach the Front Frame)
  • Select the 3/4' Plywood stock: Cut eight pieces @ 2 7/8' x 23.5' for the Slide Supports

Step 2:Make the Dresser Box - Select the pieces from Step 1

  • Select the four pieces that make up the Top Panel; Using glue, Kreg them together; Using a Band Saw, round the two, 'front' corners; Using a Router with Roundover Bit, round off the top and bottom edges of the Front and Sides (NOT the 'Back Edge'); Sand smooth
  • Select the two, Side Panels and the eight Slide Supports; Using glue and 1 1/4' screws, attach the supports to the two Side Panels, per the dimensions above (countersink the screws)
  • Select the Top, two Sides and Bottom Panels; Using glue, Kreg them together; Notice the 2' placement of the Bottom Panel

Step 3:Construct and Attach Front Frame - Select the 2' Hardwood Material

  • Select the 2' material; Cut two pieces @ 1.5' x 48'
  • Select the 2' material; Cut five pieces @ 2' x 33'
  • Select the cut pieces; Drill the pocket holes, as shown above; sand all pieces
  • Select the pieces; Using glue and pocket hole screws, connect the pieces
  • Select the Front Frame; Using glue and pocket hole screws, connect the Frame to the Cabinet

Step 4:Construct the Drawers - Select the Plywood and Hardwood Materials

  • Select the 3/4' Plywood; Cut the Front and Back Panels for the three larger drawers, 6 pieces @ 9.5' x 30.5'; Cut a 1/4' daddo slot 3/8' deep to receive the 1/4' Bottom Panel
  • Select the 3/4' Plywood; Cut the Side Panels for the three larger drawers, 6 pieces @ 9.5' x 23 7/8'; Cut a 1/4' daddo slot 3/8' deep to receive the 1/4' Bottom Panel
  • Select the 3/4' Plywood; Cut the Front and Back Panels for the smaller, top drawer, 2 pieces @ 7' x 30.5'; Cut a 1/4' daddo slot 3/8' deep to receive the 1/4' Bottom Panel
  • Select the 3/4' Plywood; Cut the Side Panels for the smaller, top drawer, 2 pieces @ 7' x 23 7/8'; Cut a 1/4' daddo slot 3/8' deep to receive the 1/4' Bottom Panel
  • Select the Front and Back Panels; Drill two holes in each panel, on center (counter sink holes), to receive the Drawer Center Divider
  • Select the Side Panels; Drill 3 holes (counter sink holes) on each edge
  • Select the 1/4' Plywood Material; Cut 4 Bottom Panels @ 31 1/4' x 23 1/8' (dry-fit drawers one panel and confirm measurement before cutting the other three Bottom Panels)
  • Select the 3/4' Hardwood Material; Cut 4 Center Dividers @ 4.5' x 22 3/8'
  • Select all pieces; Sand all pieces
  • Select all pieces; Using glue and 1 1/4' screws, construct all drawers

Step 5:Attach Drawer Slides - Select the Drawer Slides

  • Select the Drawers, Chest, and Slides; Attach the slides to the drawers and the Chest Glide Support Braces

Step 6:Construct and Attach Drawer Fronts - Select the 12' Hardwood Material

  • Select the 12' Hardwood Material; cut 3 bigger Drawer Faces @ 11' x 34'
  • Select the 12' Hardwood Material; cut 1 smaller Drawer Face @ 8.5' x 34'
  • Select the Drawer Faces; Using a router and bit of choice, router all edges (include finger grabs); Sand all surfaces smooth
  • Select the Drawer Faces, clamps and 1 1/4' screws; Center and clamp the Faces on the Drawers; Pre-drill and attach with screws

Step 7:Finish the Dresser - Select the Completed Dresser

  • Select 1/4' Plywood; Cut the Back Panel @ 35 1/4' x 46 7/8'; Using 1/2' screws, attach the panel
  • Fill all holes and cracks with filler; Conduct a final sanding of all surfaces
  • Apply three coats of poly

Copyright 2013 - Wayne Murray

If you are a member of a non-profit organization and have any requests or suggestions regarding projects for your group, you can send Rod an email at: [email protected]

Best Dress Drawing Design App

D.dress is fashion as software.

Draw your design.

Prom Dress Design Drawings

Drawing

Best Sketch Dress Design

The future of fashion, and the future of consumer products in general, lies not only in more advanced technologies and materials, but also in reevaluating the very infrastructure of design, manufacture, and retail. By blending rapid fabrication, interactive software, and the accessibility of the web, we can let individuals participate directly in the design and production process.
In short, the 'D' collection is actually a piece of software. The D.dress app lets you draw a dress, turns it into a 3D model, and exports a cutting pattern to make the real dress, sized to your measurements. A laser cutter or plotter cuts the pattern out of fabric, which is then sewn into the dress. All the designs are unified around the theme of the little black dress, and the triangulation used in the software. This allows basically everyone to create their own innovative dress design.
This design approach of using triangles came out of both consideration for aesthetics as well as acknowledgement of limitations. There exist many types of industry software made for fashion designers to design in 3D that try to simulate cloth, but they are not widely used because the cloth simulation is never good enough to inspire faith in how the design will look. So, I took the opposite approach of not trying to simulate cloth digitally at all, but rather chose a technique that makes cloth seem more digital. Lo-res triangular models are more abstract, but this abstraction prompts people to imagine what the resulting dress would look like rather than expect an exact rendition of the screen image. The triangulation also insures that almost any drawing will produce an interesting form, and in fact produces good meshes from mere scribbles. This allows a great ease of use as you can design an avant-garde dress in under a minute, without any skill in drawing.