Connecting these 2 points by a line gives a conflict in the sketch. I am not able to find out, are you able to find out?
I'll bet the issue of one of these two constraints:
Delete one and try it.
It's kind of hard to see but when i'm seeing all that yellow, I try and get rid of the dimension that is the width of those two arcs.
Draw a vertical line
You're assuming that a vertical line will solve this...
Only if you put the vertical line in - prior to trying to merging the two points - otherwise no
Solution is not clear enough.
Also assuming that the vertical line is trying to snap perpendicular or parallel with another line...
OK, undo the vertical line and then remove the 3 dimension and see how it behaves as you drag it around.
First step is to look for any Parallel or Perpendicular relations and delete just the Red Boxes one at a time till the errors disappear. Solution may not be clear enough, but you need to figure it out.... Look at the sketch relations
I had no issues adding a line between the two points, although it did go crazy when I deleted the same line. You have an issue as shown below when you did the offset. All the straight sections are reduced to a small point.
Solution not clear enough
I tried to add line many times only one time it was okay other time there was a conflict. I do not know the reason.
So yes, sometimes it gets a little frustrating but hang in there. I'd suggest moving some of the dimensions that are to construction lines and maybe take a look at how you've constrained all that. You sound smart enough that I bet you'll figure it out. We all have had times where it became yellow but we fixed it
Even if I got rid of unwanted lines result was same.
I'm sorry, I don't have your version of SW so I cannot open and check.
I found the reason. If you make the 11.50 driven dimension you can get rid of conflict problem but I do not know the reason.
That is another issue but may not be helping you trying to join the two points.
You need to look at the offset, perhaps offset the spline before adding the straight section. When doing the offset you are reducing the straight lines to a point where they are being eliminated, intersecting or are merging.
The only way to fully evaluate the reason - is you need to check the sketch relations that are associated with that curve and sketch point, the sketch point could be horizontal or vertical to another line off to the side, or a hidden feature or vertex, the curve could have the same reason, plus a possible tangent relation to another line, I will say it again, check the sketch relations and figure it out. Somewhere there are hidden relations that are making everything go yellow & red. Sometimes you may want to use the sketch mirror feature and the same thing can happen, the mirrored lines try to snap to another feature or another sketch.
If it is spline I go for auto dimension. In this case this dialog box pops-up. Do you know the reason?
See Kevin Pymm reply - based on the offset you are reducing those line lengths smaller then the opening etc, or maybe I should say that the lines need to flip past the curve and can't.. What I would do is highlight that area and delete those tiny hidden lines..
There was no reason of having co-liner relation, I think it was added unwittingly.
Trouble in sketches can fry the brain some days, but those are the things to look for, lines and points want to snap where they think it should be connected then they complain because there're not comfortable and feel they need to go two different ways at once, but can't,.......... then they cry Red Tears...
That's kind of what I figured. Co-linear and Horizontal/vertical get added really easily. the way to keep them from getting added automatically is to either turn them off in your settings or hold down CTRL while you are drawing your lines.
this was a neat one to read. No one mentioned the tool I use when this happens to me which is the display/delete relations in the sketch command. Then there is another tool check sketch for feature that lest you find the gaps and overlapping entities in sketches.
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