One thing I learned specifically that i didn't know before was how to set up walls correctly in one point perspective. I wasn't sure how to begin a drawing like that starting with the point, then the center rectangle wall, and then the side walls coming next. I also got better practice on what objects you make bigger and smaller depending on their correlation to where the point was located.
b. How did learning this thing make your drawings better.Learning how to set up walls was the base for everything. Once you have your walls you know how you're going to set up your floor and ceiling tiles, also drawing in tables where need be.
c. If you did this assignment again, what would you do differently?I would have maybe picked an easier wall. I'm the type of artist that perfects the small details, so doing an easier wall would have lessened the work for the base and given me more time to fix and color all the objects like I want to. But regardless I'm also glad I chose the challenge that I did because it's good practice.
d. What is your advice to someone who has never drawn a one point perspective drawing before?I would say to know where your point is. Once you have your point, everything comes from there. And that it's not as hard as it looks, so don't worry.
e. What resource helped you the most and why?In all honesty, my eyes were my best resource. I drew exactly what I saw. I made sure all of the angles on my paper matched the same angles I saw when I looked up. Also rulers are a great resource for one-point perspective.