Construction documents are an important part of architectural design. Detailed views, construction notes, and schedules make up a large part of the remainder of a drawing set after the main plans and elevations. The depth of your architectural office's existing library of detail "components" can determine how easily it is to populate a new construction document set for the next project. If you design a lot of buildings with the same type of elements, then the drafter can link previously created detail views into the new CD set with only a few modifications.
Many offices still have a library of native AutoCAD drawings that they can link into Revit drawing sets. But, many offices want to move to using native Revit detail elements for greater efficiency. I am able to assist in this process by duplicating AutoCAD drawings into Revit elements, or by creating new details from scratch in native Revit.
I can't share samples of CD sets that I've worked on at large companies due to privacy. But, here is a sample of a typical construction document element that I recently created on my own using native Revit software. This is a detail of an exterior foundation wall section view utilizing Revit annotative components and model elements. 
I am able to add all the other elements you'd expect into a CD set such as title blocks, general notes, enlarged diagrams, door and window schedules, symbol lists, and more into your drawing sheet set. Of all these elements, detail views can be the most time consuming to create if you are not able to utilize previously created content. On very large projects some architects go so far as to hire out these drawings to another specialist due to lack of office manpower. But for small to mid-sized projects the in-house staff can do the job for less expense.

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