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Compare Figures 1 and 2. Did you notice a difference (beyond the basic shape)? Interestingly, the cylinder has a top, but the box doesn't. In fact, the box doesn't have a bottom either. It turns out that when you add a thickness to objects: Circles, 2D solids, and polylines with a width greater than zero have tops and bottoms. Polylines and closed line figures do not have tops or bottoms. You can also change the current thickness for new objects, which is like changing the current layer or color. All new objects are created using the current thickness. The easiest way to change the current thickness is to: Select Properties from the Standard toolbar to open the Properties window with no object selected. Click the Thickness property item

and enter a new value. Start drawing. You can also use the ELEV command to change the current thickness, as explained in the next section. Caution: You probably don't want every new object in your drawing to have the new thickness, so be sure to set the thickness back to zero when you are finished creating the necessary objects. Placing Objects with Elevation Elevation defines where on the Z axis the object sits. When you are creating , you don't necessarily create all of them at the same elevation. When you want to place one object above or below another object, use elevation. A positive elevation is above the XY plane (where Z = 0); a negative elevation, below it. To change the elevation of an existing object: Select the object, open the Properties window, and change the value of the Elevation item. OR Use the MOVE command. For example, to change the elevation of an object from 3 units to 1 unit: Start the MOVE command. Enter 0,0,-2 at the Specify base point or displacement: prompt. Press the Enter key at the Specify second point of displacement or use displacement as point first: prompt Google se page