Groups

Humans

Groups

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Human Spacing - Queuing
Side elevation drawing dimensioning various types of human spacing of Spacing - Queue Space

Queuing is adjustable depending on the need for efficiency or perceived comfort of people in line. A spacing of 6”-8” (15.2-20.3 cm) between people leads to greater efficiency, a spacing of 12”-14” (30.5-35.6 cm) is commonly used, and a queuing spacing of 18”-22” (45.7-55.9 cm) offers a greater degree of comfort.

Queuing is adjustable depending on the need for efficiency or perceived comfort of people in line. A spacing of 6”-8” (15.2-20.3 cm) between people leads to greater efficiency, a spacing of 12”-14” (30.5-35.6 cm) is commonly used, and a queuing spacing of 18”-22” (45.7-55.9 cm) offers a greater degree of comfort.

Wheelchair Users - Front

Mixed assortment of drawings of male and female wheelchair users as viewed from a front elevation. Sitting in varied postures from active to passive, these front elevations of wheelchair users are helpful when illustrating and demonstrating required widths of spaces that account for accessibility.

Wheelchairs have a standard overall width of 25” (63.5 cm) and seated users range in height from 48”-53” (122-135 cm).

Collection of drawings of male and female Wheelchair Users illustrated from the front
Mixed assortment of drawings of male and female wheelchair users as viewed from a front elevation. Sitting in varied postures from active to passive, these front elevations of wheelchair users are helpful when illustrating and demonstrating required widths of spaces that account for accessibility.

Wheelchairs have a standard overall width of 25” (63.5 cm) and seated users range in height from 48”-53” (122-135 cm).

Collection of drawings of male and female Wheelchair Users illustrated from the front
Standing - 6 Year Olds (Front)

Collection of assorted 6 year old boys and girls in front elevation with various casual standing postures and clothing. Helpful for understanding the height of 6 year old children when designing spaces such as learning environments, classrooms, and play areas for kids, these scaled drawings are useful when drawing architectural elevations and sections.

6 year old children have average heights between 44"-47” (111.7-119.4 cm). Outline silhouettes and detailed drawings available.

Illustration of assorted 6 year old kids drawn in front elevation
Collection of assorted 6 year old boys and girls in front elevation with various casual standing postures and clothing used to understand the height of 6 year old children when designing spaces for kids.

6 year old children have average heights between 44"-47” (111.7-119.4 cm). Outline silhouettes and detailed drawings available.

Illustration of assorted 6 year old kids drawn in front elevation
Wheelchair Users - Side

Collection of male and female wheelchair users drawn from the side elevation. Representing various postures that include moving, resting, and waiting, these side elevation drawings of wheelchair users should be incorporated into architectural drawings to ensure that consideration and space has been provided to meet accessibility demands.

Wheelchairs have a standard overall length/depth of 42” (106.7 cm) and seated users have an overall height between 48”-53” (122-135 cm).

Collection of drawings of assorted male and female Wheelchair Users viewed from the side elevation
Collection of male and female wheelchair users drawn from the side elevation. Representing various postures that include moving, resting, and waiting, these side elevation drawings of wheelchair users should be incorporated into architectural drawings to ensure that consideration is provided.

Wheelchairs have a standard overall length/depth of 42” (106.7 cm) and seated users have an overall height between 48”-53” (122-135 cm).

Collection of drawings of assorted male and female Wheelchair Users viewed from the side elevation
Sitting - Children (Back)

Assortment of boys and girls sitting as seen from the back profile. Children are always moving between various sitting positions at home or at school as they play and learn. Naturally taking on postures that are comfortable to their bodies, children most commonly sit in positions that include: Criss-cross applesauce (legs crossed), legs in front, legs to the side, on their knees, or W position. W Sitting, when a child sits on their butt with their knees bent and feet angled outward, is known to put your child at risk for injuries and limited core strength and flexibility and should be corrected whenever possible.

Drawing of a group of boys sitting in a row in back elevation
Assortment of boys and girls sitting as seen from the back profile. Children are always moving between various sitting positions at home or at school as they play and learn. Children sitting positions include: Criss-cross applesauce, legs in front, legs to the side, on their knees, or W position.

Drawing of a group of boys sitting in a row in back elevation
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Humans