##### 1:53 AM, Thursday July 16th 2020

hey there thanks so much for helping me out!

i did notice my lines change direction too much, so i tried to practice that (no clue if it is correct but)

http://imgur.com/a/Qo476yh

what counts as an edge ? for example im having a lot of trouble on #1 in the image example. if i draw a line where do i stop the line?

##### 2:40 AM, Thursday July 16th 2020

Hi there, you're welcome!

Okay open this image :

http://imgur.com/a/iKizjsO

First, good job for the number 2. Even if those lines touched others, you did well not changing their directions because those lines were delimiting other faces.

For the number 3, you missed an edge. Your intersection touched an edge of the box on the right, which was supposed the make the intersection deviate. There, I put 2 examples of what you could have done. They seem similar because the angle vary only slightly but in one example, the line I point is parallel to the edges of the box on the right and in the other example, the edge of the other box.

For the number 1, I broke my rule of the intersections needing to be parallel. I told you that rule to make things easier at first, but as you progress start breaking it. Honestly, you can redo that same example in many different ways. If the box on the right was totally behind the one on the left, there would have been no intersections. if the one on the left was slightly behind the one on the right, the intersections would have been totally different. It is about imagining which box is over which box, then trying to see how the faces would touch each other. Try different intersections with the same example :

1. The left box really in front of the right one, but still touching.

2. The right box really in front of the left one, but still touching.

3. Left box slightly in front of the right one.

4. The right box slightly in front of the left one.

It will be hard but since you're attacking your weakness, I am sure it will do wonders to your capacity of visualizing 3D space!

Keep up the good work!

##### 4:56 PM, Thursday July 16th 2020 edited at 4:57 PM, Jul 16th 2020

thanks!

i tried to practice again do you think these look correct? http://imgur.com/a/RJLe1m8

(sorry for the blurry pic it seems my file got messed up a bit but hopefully u can see)

edited at 4:57 PM, Jul 16th 2020
##### 1:52 PM, Friday July 17th 2020

Very nice progress here!

There is just one little inconsistency, the two boxes on the right. The box that is in the trop right corner should be above, or at least touching the one under it. The rest is very nice good job!

The recommendation below is an advertisement. Most of the links here are part of Amazon's affiliate program (unless otherwise stated), which helps support this website. It's also more than that - it's a hand-picked recommendation of something I've used myself. If you're interested, here is a full list.

### PureRef

This is another one of those things that aren't sold through Amazon, so I don't get a commission on it - but it's just too good to leave out. PureRef is a fantastic piece of software that is both Windows and Mac compatible. It's used for collecting reference and compiling them into a moodboard. You can move them around freely, have them automatically arranged, zoom in/out and even scale/flip/rotate images as you please. If needed, you can also add little text notes.

When starting on a project, I'll often open it up and start dragging reference images off the internet onto the board. When I'm done, I'll save out a '.pur' file, which embeds all the images. They can get pretty big, but are way more convenient than hauling around folders full of separate images.

Did I mention you can get it for free? The developer allows you to pay whatever amount you want for it. They recommend \$5, but they'll allow you to take it for nothing. Really though, with software this versatile and polished, you really should throw them a few bucks if you pick it up. It's more than worth it.