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US Series



Belonging to the ANSI series, the ANSI E paper size stands as a testament to the meticulous standardization efforts of the American National Standards Institute. This particular size, measuring 34 x 44 inches or 864 x 1118 millimeters, is part of an intricate system designed for optimal compatibility and interchangeability.

The ANSI E paper size is a member of a larger family - the ISO 216 series. This international standard, recognized globally, ensures that all paper sizes maintain a consistent aspect ratio of √2:1. The beauty of this ratio lies in its ability to retain the original aspect ratio even when folded in half parallel to its shortest sides.

ANSI E paper dimensions


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2A046.81 x 66.221189 x 1682119 x 1683370 x 4768
A120.51 x 0.7113 x 181 x 237 x 51
4A066.22 x 93.621682 x 2378168 x 2384768 x 6741
A110.71 x 1.0218 x 262 x 351 x 74
A101.02 x 1.4626 x 373 x 474 x 105
A3+12.95 x 19.02329 x 48333 x 48933 x 1369
A1+23.98 x 35.98609 x 91461 x 911726 x 2591
A0+35.98 x 50.87914 x 129291 x 1292591 x 3662
A64.13 x 5.83105 x 14811 x 15298 x 420
A55.83 x 8.27148 x 21015 x 21420 x 595
A48.27 x 11.69210 x 29721 x 30595 x 842
A311.69 x 16.54297 x 42030 x 42842 x 1191
A91.46 x 2.0537 x 524 x 5105 x 147
A216.54 x 23.39420 x 59442 x 591191 x 1684
A82.05 x 2.9152 x 745 x 7147 x 210
A123.39 x 33.11594 x 84159 x 841684 x 2384
A72.91 x 4.1374 x 1057 x 11210 x 298
A033.11 x 46.81841 x 118984 x 1192384 x 3370

Interestingly enough, despite being part of an international standard series, ANSI E holds unique significance within North America. It's commonly used for architectural drawings and engineering diagrams due to its expansive dimensions that allow detailed work.

Moreover, it's worth noting that while other regions predominantly use the ISO A series (A0-A10), North America has adopted the ANSI sizes (ANSI A-E) as their primary system. This divergence stems from historical preferences and practices ingrained in these regions' printing industries.

Whether you're drafting an architectural masterpiece or simply need ample space for your creative endeavors, ANSI E offers both versatility and conformity within its generous dimensions. Its adherence to both ISO and ANSI standards ensures it will fit seamlessly into any professional setting.

Other Formats in the US Series

Interesting facts about ANSI E

1: ANSI E paper size is not commonly used

ANSI E paper, also known as Engineering E or Arch E, is not a widely used paper size. It is primarily used in the United States for architectural and engineering drawings.

2: ANSI E dimensions

The dimensions of ANSI E paper are 34 inches by 44 inches (864 mm by 1118 mm). It has an aspect ratio of approximately 1:1.29.

3: Similar to ISO A0

The ANSI E paper size is similar in dimensions to the ISO A0 paper size, which measures 841 mm by 1189 mm. However, there are slight variations in their measurements.

4: Part of the ANSI series

The ANSI series of paper sizes was developed by the American National Standards Institute (ANSI) to standardize various paper sizes for different applications. The series includes sizes such as ANSI A, B, C, D, and E.

5: Originated from architectural drawing standards

The use of ANSI E paper size originated from architectural drawing standards in the United States. It provides a larger format for detailed drawings and plans.

6: Compatible with large format printers

Due to its larger dimensions, ANSI E paper is compatible with large format printers commonly used in architecture and engineering industries. This allows for accurate reproduction of intricate designs.

7: Not part of international standardization

The ANSI series of papers sizes are specific to the United States and are not part of international standardization efforts like the ISO (International Organization for Standardization) paper sizes.

8: Variations in regional usage

While ANSI E is primarily used in the United States, other countries may have their own similar paper sizes for architectural and engineering purposes. These variations can cause confusion when sharing drawings internationally.

9: Folding options

Due to its larger size, ANSI E paper is often folded into smaller sections for easier handling and storage. Common folding options include half-fold, tri-fold, or accordion fold.

10: Digital alternatives

In modern times, digital formats have become more prevalent for architectural and engineering drawings. However, ANSI E paper size still holds significance in physical documentation and certain industries where large-scale prints are required.