Cadalyst Author

Bill Fane


Bill Fane is a Cadalyst contributing editor, a registered professional engineer, and a retired instructor at the British Columbia Institute of Technology, where he taught mechanical design courses in AutoCAD, Mechanical Desktop, Inventor, SolidWorks, manufacturing processes, and design procedures. A self-admitted recovering doorknob designer, he has written more than 200 "Learning Curve" AutoCAD tutorials for Cadalyst magazine since 1986 and claims to be a close personal friend of Captain LearnCurve. If you have questions about commands, send him an e-mail him at bill(dot)fane(at)cadalyst(dot)com.


Article
Polyline Power   15 Nov, 2004
By: Bill Fane

PolyLINE is one line you'll want to fall for again and again.

Article
You Break Me Up!   15 Oct, 2004
By: Bill Fane

AutoCAD's Break command removes precise portions of lines, arcs, and circles.

Article
You Break Me Up!   15 Oct, 2004
By: Bill Fane

AutoCAD's Break command removes precise portions of lines, arcs, and circles.

Article
You Break Me Up!   15 Oct, 2004
By: Bill Fane

AutoCAD's Break command removes precise portions of lines, arcs, and circles.

Article
You Break Me Up!   15 Oct, 2004
By: Bill Fane

AutoCAD's Break command removes precise portions of lines, arcs, and circles.

Article
AutoCAD Electrical 2005   1 Oct, 2004
By: Bill Fane

All reviews, articles, and press releases about AutoCAD Electrical seem to start in the same way, saying something like, "If you design electrical control systems, you need AutoCAD Electrical." Well, they're correct.

Article
AutoCAD Electrical 2005   1 Oct, 2004
By: Bill Fane

All reviews, articles, and press releases about AutoCAD Electrical seem to start in the same way, saying something like, "If you design electrical control systems, you need AutoCAD Electrical." Well, they're correct.

Article
Meet my friend Cal Q. Lator   15 Sep, 2004
By: Bill Fane

Learning Curve: Captain LearnCurve takes on AutoCAD's built-in calculator

Article
I Wandered Lonely as a Revcloud...   16 Aug, 2004
By: Bill Fane

Make your AutoCAD revisions stand out by surrounding them in clouds.

Article
Group Therapy   15 Jul, 2004
By: Bill Fane

Create groups in AutoCAD so you can work with multiple objects as a single unit within your drawings.

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