DiscoverThe Successful Archi Student's Podcast
The Successful Archi Student's Podcast

The Successful Archi Student's Podcast

Author: Kyle Sinko

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You'll hear from practicing architects, other architecture students and myself, Kyle, a third year architecture student from South Australia to learn how you can become a Successful Architecture Student.

https://successfularchistudent.com/
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STOP PROCRASTINATING. My fellow architecture students, procrastination is something we all battle. We all try to avoid procrastinating, but it always finds a way to come back and haunt us. I can’t tell you how many times I’ve had a big project to do, a job I knew I needed done or an essay I needed to write, stressed out of my mind and pushed for time. But, if you were to open my bedroom door, you’ll find me checking my phone, opening up Instagram or binging an episode or 5 on Netflix. You can probably relate. In this episode of the architecture student podcast, we’re going to put an end to procrastination in architecture school. We’re going to discover why we procrastinate and what we can do to avoid procrastinating altogether so that you can get more important work done and spend less time stressing about your work. Check out my FREE online course for architecture students: ▼ 70 Hacks for Architecture Students▼ → https://successfularchistudent.com/← Prefer to watch or read this episode? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/stop-procrastinating-as-an-architecture-student-how-to-avoid-procrastination/
These are 7 secret tips for studying architecture, the habits of successful architecture students that they don’t teach you in architecture school. I’m going to absolutely spill my brain and knowledge into this video. I’ve put together 7 MASSIVE tips to help you become a successful architecture student. Let’s get straight into the 7 tips for studying architecture. Prefer listening/reading? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/tips-for-studying-architecture/ Check out my FREE online course for architecture students: ▼ 70 Hacks for Architecture Students▼ → https://successfularchistudent.com/←
From applying to architecture school to getting registered as an architect. This is everything you need to know to become an architect in the united states. Prefer listening/reading? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/becoming-an-architect-in-the-us/ Check out my FREE online course for architecture students: ▼ 70 Hacks for Architecture Students▼ → https://successfularchistudent.com/← Today I’m joined by soon to be architecture master’s student Natalie Perri from the United States to discuss everything you need to know about studying architecture and becoming an architect in America. We discuss everything from what subjects you should study in your senior year of high school, how to apply to architecture school, what you’ll be studying as well as further down the path how to get registered as a practicing architect in the states. A big thanks to Natalie for taking the time to chat with me today. It was such an enjoyable and educational conversation. Natalie has her own Youtube channel which I highly encourage checking out for more videos about studying architecture in the states. The plan for the episode is to explore the similarities and differences of what it’s like studying in the States, compared to Australia or somewhere else in the world. We explore what the application process is like applying to architecture school. If there’s a high school student looking to study architecture we look into what they need and what should they do. Natalie and I explore the general structure of the degree, how many years it is, how many classes we have, what they are and what they involve. We look at how many projects you’ll typically have per class, as well as how they are graded. Natalie and I share how many days a week we’re at campus in lesson as well as just studying. How long the classes are, what the work involves from first to third year, what the teachers are like, what the workload is like, how many hours we dedicate to our work each week, and if it varies at different points of the semester. We look at the financials of being a student. How your university or college fees are funded. Finally, we delve into architectural registration in the United States as well as Australia.
It’s finally here! 70 Hacks for Architecture Students – The Little Things with BIG Impacts These are the hacks that I wish I knew back when I first started architecture school. Those "lightbulb" moments that changed everything for me.   I’ve compiled 70 architecture hacks for students to improve Drafting,  Model Making, Sketching, Organisation/Productivity, Sketchup, Photoshop  and Money Saving.   The free online course includes game-changing architecture tips, tricks and advice from a list of incredible architects and architecture  educators such as David Drazil from Sketch Like an Architect, Oliver Uszkurat from Learn Upstairs, LLyan Austria, Show it Better, Surviving  Architecture and many others!   I also created a discussion forum for you to share your own BIGGEST and FAVOURITE architecture hacks.   P.S Hacks Number 69 & 70 are MASSIVE. ➨ GET ACCESS TO THE COURSE:  ➨ https://successfularchistudent.com/
It’s tough finding an architecture internship and difficult getting experience when starting out as a student. This often forces students to work for free. But, should you work for free, or should you get paid for your hard work? Let’s find out. Prefer watching/reading? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/should-architecture-interns-and-students-work-for-free/ Tags: architects pay, architects salary, architecture students pay, architecture job, architecture jobs, jobs for architects, jobs for architecture students, intern jobs for architecture, architecture intern, architectural intern, internship, intern, work experience, job, pay, salary, payroll, architecture student job, architecture student work experience, architecture work experience, architecture internship, architecture practice, architecture firm, students pay, interns pay, architecture pay,
Learn how to create better projects as an architecture student. These are the 3 words that changed everything for me in architecture school. This is the concept I deep dive on in my eBook “How to Ace Any Project in Architecture School”. I encourage you to check it out 😊 https://successfularchistudent.com/how-to-ace-any-project/ Prefer watching/reading? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/how-to-create-better-architecture-projects-as-a-student/ Tags: how to create better projects, better projects, better architecture projects, how to create better architecture projects, how to make better projects, how to produce better work in architecture, architecture student work, successful architecture student, produce better work, architecture project, archi student project, make better architecture models, how to be better at architecture, improve at architecture, tips for architecture students, hacks for architecture, advice for architecture students,
Not only will you learn to SURVIVE the notorious architecture critique, but you’ll learn to THRIVE through it. Here are 10 tips to ACE your reviews in architecture school as a student. Prefer watching/reading? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/how-to-survive-architecture-crits/ --- Tags:architecture crit, crit, critique, review, presentation, deadline, submission, architecture, architecture student, architecture student crit, archi student, architecture student critique, architecture student review, architecture student presentation, how to survive architecture, how to survive, how to succeed in architecture, successful architecture student, architect, successful architect, tips, advice, how to, survive architecture school, architecture school, how to do well in architecture,
With architectural software taking over and new technology being brought into this world for designing, how come universities still focus on learning hand sketching? I was just re-watching the interview I had with the legend David Drazil from Sketch Like an Architect (https://youtu.be/cy06N7v1p2s). Throughout that interview, he makes some strong points about why architectural sketching is still relevant (and will always be) and why it’s important to learn architectural sketching as an architecture student. Prefer watching/reading? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/the-importance-of-architectural-sketching-as-an-architecture-student/ Check out the full interview: https://successfularchistudent.com/34/
Stressed, anxious or worried about submitting your projects to a high quality ON TIME? Let’s learn the BIGGEST productivity hack for students. Setting your own deadlines. If you’re a student, I’m just going to go ahead and assume you’ve been in this situation before . . . You’ve got a submission coming up – but there’s still a few weeks to go. You decide to work on it closer to the date. You convince yourself that you’ve got PLENTY of time and don’t have to worry about it yet. As the days go past, ever so fast, you soon come to a sudden realisation. “Crap.” You find yourself cramming out as much work as you can in the last days before the submission. The final result of your work? It’s OK. . . But, if only you had some extra time, could you produce a better project. I tend to find that no matter what the due date is, most students end up saying they didn’t have enough time. It doesn’t matter if it’s due in 1 week, or 6 weeks. The bulk of the work of the submission tends to get done in the last 15% of the time you have before the deadline. While some students claim that “I work better under stressful conditions” – I don’t think this is a deliberate strategy for their submission. But, what if – say, you made your own deadlines that are due before the actual due date? What if, instead of leaving your work for the last week, you tell yourself that the due date is instead 1 week earlier. You hold yourself accountable to this and believe that’s when the due date is. If you trick your mind into thinking the due date is 1 week sooner, do you think your work would be any worse? In most cases, the quality of the work would be exactly the same. The amount of time spent on the project would be exactly the same. But guess what? Now you’ve got an extra week to fix any mistakes, ask your teacher or friends for some feedback and make any adjustments before handing it up. You have time to prepare your presentation, reconsider your layout or change something up. By creating your own due dates, before the actual submission deadline, you’ll find yourself in a much better situation and you can finally take charge of the work you produce, rather than letting time limit the potential of your work. Prefer watching/reading? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/productivity-hacks-for-students
Learn how to come up with architectural ideas for your projects. Come up with great concepts and ideas that will impress your architecture teachers. Prefer watching/reading? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/how-to-come-up-with-architectural-ideas/ Starting a new project is hard to say the least. Where do you even begin? How do you come up with an architectural idea or concept? Let’s look at how you can come up with architectural ideas for your projects. So, this is something I smash over and over. You need to understand the brief, what’s being asked of you. This is something I mentioned in my last video, 10 things to know before studying architecture – being a successful architect and architecture student is all about being a good listener. You need to be able to design to your clients and teachers wants and needs. You can’t do that if you haven’t properly analysed and listened to what they want. So that’s step one. To listen to what they want. If they aren’t very clear at expressing what they want, ask them – that’s a part of your job as an architect and student, to get that information out of them. Ask questions and get active in the briefing process especially in school. Ask your teachers what it is exactly that they want designed. If you’re unclear about something, ask and interrogate your teachers. Going through the brief and the assessment criteria should be the first thing you do. Work out what it is they want. Read through the criteria and brief and take notes, highlight through it and underline key words. Ultimately, you can use keywords to fuel your designs. Once you understand what your clients or teachers want, you can begin coming up with architectural ideas. Take note, the first thing you put on paper more than likely won’t be the final product that you hand in. In fact, you might end up going down a completely different path. The idea is to just start by understanding what is being asked of you and to gain understanding of the overarching objective of the project. You can then list this initial research into keywords. Take those keywords and use them to influence your architectural ideas. Put these ideas on paper by sketching and massing up your ideas into physical forms. Come up with various architectural ideas, not just one idea, but many. This gives you opportunity to refine it down to one idea which you can begin iterating to adapt to the clients or teachers’ desires, which become clearer as you progress forward. If you get stuck, come back to creating keywords for the project. Go back over the brief multiple times. It’s quite common to be working on a project where you completely understand the brief and your teachers wants, but over time through refinement of your ideas, you can start to get off track and down a completely different road. It’s important to remember what the overarching keywords and objective is for your design so that you don’t go off track.
Thinking of studying architecture, or perhaps already enrolled? Here are 10 things you need to know before starting architecture school. Prefer watching/reading? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/things-to-know-before-studying-architecture/ Tags: study architecture, studying architecture, things to know before studying architecture, what to know before studying architecture, know before studying architecture, things to know before starting architecture school, start architecture school, starting architecture, things to know before becoming an architect, things to know before starting architecture, things to know, start architecture, architecture degree, architecture student, architecture school
Nearing the end of my architectural bachelor’s degree, I wanted to share what I’ve learnt over the past 3 years of architecture school so that you can know what to expect as an architecture student. I want to look over all the classes I’ve had and what I’ve had to do for those classes. This should help you understand the kind of work you’ll be doing in architecture school and what you can expect to learn. I also want to share with you some advice that I wish I knew if I could go back in time. So, let’s rewind all the way back to day 1 as an architecture student. Prefer listening/reading? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/what-do-you-learn-in-architecture-school/
You might be thinking about studying architecture – but one question’s putting you off. Do architects earn a lot of money? Let’s find out if architects get paid a lot, how you can earn more and why it shouldn’t even matter to begin with. Prefer listening/reading? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/do-architects-earn-a-lot-of-money/ Hey! My name's Kyle. On the podcast for architecture students, you'll hear from practicing architects, other students and me, Kyle, a third-year architecture student from South Australia. Doing so, you'll learn the tips and tricks to excel past the rest of your cohort and build the skills needed to take your work to another level. Check out the playlists on my channel for more videos like this one! Let’s hang :) Instagram: → https://www.instagram.com/successfularchistudent/ Facebook: → https://www.facebook.com/successfularchistudent Pinterest: → https://www.pinterest.com/successfularchistudent Snapchat: → https://successfularchistudent.com/snapchat/ Website: → https://successfularchistudent.com/ --------------------- Tags:do architects earn a lot of money, earn money, architecture salary, architecture pay, do architects get paid a lot, how much do architects get paid, how much do architects earn, how much do you make as an architect, do architects make a lot of money, how much do architects make, how much do architects earn, architects pay, architecture pay, architecture money, money, pay, salary, earnings, earn,
These are 7 of the worst mistakes architecture students make in architecture school. Don’t be afraid, you can avoid these architecture student problems – let’s learn how. Prefer watching/reading? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/the-7-deadliest-mistakes-architecture-students-make-and-how-to-avoid-them/ 0:20 1. Putting things off/procrastination. Architecture students think they have plenty of time to work on approaching deadlines. But, as you might have learnt already, TIME FLIES BY. 1 month until your final project is due? The next thing you know, you’ve got 1 week left. Time is precious and the earlier you start, the sooner you can finish and the better quality work you can produce. 0:56 2. Not planning. Living in the moment and not planning. We like to attend to problems and deadlines as they come at us. Instead, grab yourself a planner and create a daily schedule for yourself. Organise your time and plan ahead to give yourself some structure to your semester. 1:44 3. Not trying new things. Getting stuck using 1 software, sticking with model making or 1 style of drawing. A BIG mistake I see architecture students make is getting stuck on old ways. Architecture school is the perfect time to be naive and try new things. It’s expected you aren’t perfect, and you make mistakes. Why not jump in with 2 feet and try something new with every project? 2:32 4. Not learning outside their Uni course. Everyone learns the same thing at Uni. It’s what you learn in your own time that gives you an edge. Watch youtube videos, listen to podcasts, complete online courses and gain some skills that make you valuable in the industry. 3:06 5. Not setting your own deadlines. Architecture school can be overwhelming. It gets overwhelming when you look at your projects as ONE BIG SUBMISSION. Instead, break your submissions down into smaller tasks and create for yourself individual deadlines for each smaller task. 4:05 6. Messiness. Messy files, messy room, messy actions lead to messy results. If your files are messy, your desktop is messy, your room is messy, your thoughts are going to be messy. It’s extremely hard to focus when you have distractions around you, and an untidy workspace causes mental clutter that makes it that much more difficult. Keep your room tidy, keep your files tidy, keep your mind tidy. 4:55 7. Unclear vision of the future. You need to define a vision of the future. To have something to aim for. Consider trying to hit a bullseye on a dart board. It’s already a difficult task as it requires focus, accuracy and precision. Now imagine trying to do it blindfolded. There’s no way you’re going to consistently hit the bullseye! Even if you do, you wouldn’t have any way of knowing. Your goals for the future, being successful and being an architect, are no different. If you haven’t clearly defined your goals and where you see yourself in 5, 10, 20 years, it’s no different than aiming at a dart board with your eyes blindfolded. Take some time to plan out your future and use your creative mind to envision what that looks like to you. You’ll have a clear vision of what you’re aiming for and you’ll be able to consistently work towards it, one small adjustment at a time.
What are the requirements to become a registered architect in Australia? What does it involve? How long does it take? How can you get started? Let’s learn how to get registered as an architect in Australia. This is a snippet from the interview with Herbie Hudson and Hayden Day for their podcast “Discussed It”, a podcast about “Architecture, Sport and Anything Else We Want”. I highly encourage you to go check out their show using the link below. https://audioboom.com/channels/5024340 A big thanks to Herb and Hayden for having me on the show. Check out the show notes for the full hour long episode (watch, read or listen): https://successfularchistudent.com/becoming-an-architect-discussed-it-podcast/ Or watch it here on YouTube: https://youtu.be/I0djllDBovY Check out this resource on getting registered as an architect in Australia by the Architects Accreditation Council of Australia: https://www.aaca.org.au/registration-as-an-architect/ Tags:  architecture registration, registration, registered, get registered, registrar, register, how to register as an architect, getting registered as an architect, Australia, aus, how to get registered as an architect in Australia, architecture registration Australia, Australian, Australian architect, architecture Australia, get registered as an architect, architectural registration, architecture, architect, how to become an architect in Australia, becoming an architect in Australia, architect in Australia,
Thinking of studying architecture to become an architect? You might be wondering whether you need to be good at maths. You might struggle with maths, or perhaps you love maths and want it to be something you’re doing every day in your career. I want to clarify whether you need to be good at maths to be an architect or study architecture. Prefer watching/reading? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/do-you-need-to-be-good-at-maths-to-study-architecture/ I want to split this up into 2 parts. Firstly, do architects need to be good at math? Secondly, do you need to be good at math to study architecture? For the first question, it’s well known that architects must be good at math – right? Is this really the case? Well, yes. Architects do need to have some knowledge in math. There are times where you need to calculate stair risers and going or how long a wall should be in terms of the material you’re using. For example, if you’re using a brick you can’t just say a wall is going to be 5m in length, you need to work out a length for that wall that allows it to be built out of the brick size. But this takes some very basic mathematics. It doesn’t take a math specialist to work out how many bricks make up a 5m wall. Therefore, you need to know some basic mathematic arithmetic – nothing more advanced than what you learnt in primary school. You don’t need any calculus or trigonometry unless you want to be an architectural engineer. In that case, then yes, you need to be good at math. Does being good at math make you a better architect? Sure. Having knowledge in math is going to help you. Being good at math is all about solving problems and requires deep thinking. This is inherently what architecture is all about. Being a problem solver. Does being bad at math make you a worse architect? No. If you don’t know basic mathematics because you didn’t pass primary school, you can be valuable elsewhere. Architecture is a profession involving sooo many different skills. From creativity to business skills, management, analytics and technical work, people relations, software skills. Mathematics is a very small portion of what architecture is and if you’re not great at it as an architect, you have specialists who can help you. You have people in the office with you, in most cases. So architects do need to have some very basic mathematics skills, but do you need to be good at math to study architecture? No. You don’t need to be good at math to study architecture. Already being good at math is going to be beneficial, but you can enter architecture school with no previous knowledge. The reason behind this is because there are no prerequisites to study architecture, in Australia, anyways. You don’t need to complete any previous math courses to apply for architecture school. Because there are no prerequisites, it’s assumed you know nothing. It’s expected you learn everything along the way. You don’t need any Pythagoras, or calculus, or trigonometry. Having these things and challenging yourself in high school to study more difficult math subjects is always going to be beneficial and make you a better problem solver, but you don’t need to be particularly skilful in these things to get started with architecture. It’s expected you learn everything in your degree. If you are willing to learn with an open mind, you’ll become a successful architect for sure.
Watch today’s episode on youtube (trust me, it’s better): https://youtu.be/9fdUM7Ar-ZA Want to be a good architecture student? You need the best tools. Here are 15 of the top essential tools for architecture students. You might be starting architecture school soon or you might just want to upgrade the architectural tools you have. It can get overwhelming as to what tools are essential and which are not needed. I thought I’d collate 15 of the best tools for architecture students because I never had a resource like this when I first started architecture school. In fact, I was sold a $260 “essential” tool pack by my local art shop who presented at my Uni on orientation day. … I haven’t touched 75% of those tools. In this video, I only share tools and equipment that I use myself. I’m not going to push you into buying “essential tools” that you won’t ever use. I share this list of best tools through the experiences I’ve had in architecture school and hope you find it useful. Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/top-15-essential-best-tools-for-architectures-students/
If you’re an architecture student you’re more than likely on Instagram. You might even have an account for your architecture work. That’s great. But, as a student, there’s sooo much potential for you on Instagram that most students don’t realise. Instagram is an incredible tool for networking, finding and creating job opportunities, building important relationships with those in the industry and receiving local and global recognition for your work. All you must do is use Instagram properly. In this episode, Anthony Laney explains WHY ARCHITECTURE STUDENTS NEED TO BE ON INSTAGRAM (a snippet from the hour-long episode you can find here: https://youtu.be/ZClLbMEYLAE) I then dig deeper into why you need to be on Instagram, and HOW YOU CAN USE IT TO CREATE OPPORTUNITIES FOR YOURSELF. I specifically explain how you can set up your account to reach more prospective employers and how you can use Instagram to build 2-way relationships with professionals and other students. Prefer watching/reading? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/instagram-for-architecture-students/ ▼DOWNLOAD THE FREE SUCCESS CHECKLIST FOR ARCHI STUDENTS ▼ → https://successfularchistudent.com/← Get my new ebook! “How to Ace Any Project in Architecture School” https://successfularchistudent.com/how-to-ace-any-project/ --------------------- Hey! My name's Kyle. On the podcast for architecture students, you'll hear from practicing architects, other students and me, Kyle, a third-year architecture student from South Australia. Doing so, you'll learn the tips and tricks to excel past the rest of your cohort and build the skills needed to take your work to another level. Check out the playlists on my channel for more videos like this one! Let’s hang :) Instagram: → https://www.instagram.com/successfularchistudent/ Facebook: → https://www.facebook.com/successfularchistudent Pinterest: → https://www.pinterest.com/successfularchistudent Snapchat: → https://successfularchistudent.com/snapchat/ Website: → https://successfularchistudent.com/ --------------------- Tags: Instagram for architects, Instagram for architecture students, social media, Instagram, insta, Instagram for architecture school, showcasing projects, network, social, how to Instagram, why Instagram, why do architecture students use Instagram, how to use Instagram as an architecture student, the importance of social media in architecture, architecture, architect, industry, profession, architecture school, why architecture students need an Instagram account, why do architecture students have an Instagram account, Instagram account
Architecture school has a very high attrition rate. Students drop out like crazy for many different reasons. Let’s find out why architecture students drop out. In this episode (episode 50!!), I explain 4 different reasons why students drop out of architecture school. Towards the end of the episode, I also explain how to beat these 4 reasons. I give my best piece of advice that helps keep me motivated and inspired to continue my architecture degree, despite it being a massive commitment. You might be thinking of dropping out, and I want to help you decide whether you’re wasting your time, or on the path to greatness. I want to settle your doubts and help you make the right decision to ultimately keep going with architecture, to not drop out. 0:00 Introduction 0:41 1: It’s not what they expected. 1:24 2: It’s a very, very long degree. 1:52 3: It can get extremely overwhelming. 2:47 4: It doesn’t align with their bigger goals. 3:38 My best advice for you. Prefer watching/reading? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/why-do-architecture-students-drop-out/ --------------------- Tags:why do architecture students drop out, architecture, architecture student, drop out, drop-out, dropping out, quit, quitting, leaving architecture school, graduating, graduate, graduation, college, university, architect, why study architecture, why shouldn’t I study architecture, why not to study architecture, how to be more motivated, inspired, motivate, motivation, studying architecture, should I study architecture, should I be an architect, architecture degree, architecture course,
Are you thinking about studying architecture? You might be wondering whether you need to be good at hand drawing to pursue architecture. You might not be the greatest artist. Or, drawing might be your biggest strength. Let me confirm for you whether you need to be good at drawing in order to be an architect. The short answer? No. You don’t need to be good at drawing to study architecture. However – being good at drawing is only going to help you by giving you an advantage. If you are not creative or artistic or good at drawing, don’t fret. The idea behind architecture school is that you learn the necessary skills you need to be an architect along the way. In fact, in Australia, there are no prerequisites to study architecture. No art courses, no hand-drawing courses, no software courses. Nothing. Saying that, because there are no prerequisites, it’s assumed you know nothing. You don’t have to know how to make models or sketch and draw like an architect. The key thing here is that – this means you’re EXPECTED to learn these skills along the way. You don’t need any previous knowledge but having some is only going to be advantageous to you. You don’t need to be good at drawing to study architecture, but you do need to be willing to learn the skill to become good at hand drawing. I hope that helps 😊 Prefer watching or reading? Check out the show notes: https://successfularchistudent.com/do-you-need-to-be-good-at-drawing-to-study-architecture/ Hey! My name's Kyle. On the podcast for architecture students, you'll hear from practicing architects, other students and me, Kyle, a third-year architecture student from South Australia. Doing so, you'll learn the tips and tricks to excel past the rest of your cohort and build the skills needed to take your work to another level. Check out the playlists on my channel for more videos like this one! --------------------- Tags:do you need to be good at drawing to study architecture, do architects draw, do architecture students need hand drawing, do architects need art, do architecture students need art, do you need to be good at drawing to be an architect, requirements to be an architect, skills to be an architect, architect, study architecture, drawing, hand drawing, hand draw, sketch, draft, do you need to be artistic, artistic, do architects need to sketch, do architects need to draw, do architects draw, do architecture students draw,
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