Then 1941 and the Second World War! Many people became architects by acclamation their own and had their foundation in engineering. Others merely applied for initial registration when formal registration laws were enacted part of the self-proclamation process. One of the primary influences on American architecture was the Beaux Arts School of Architecture, active during the 1920s and 1930s. Here design was heavily stressed with little regard to other aspects of the profession, and its practice. It was such a major influence that even today its primary direction is still felt, and used as the hallmark of the entire profession. But here again, a high percentage of work by architects is carried out in far less obvious ways, with less celebrity but still successful and satisfying to the related clients. But more and more all of these projects became figments of documents, and not whim of Master Builders waving their arms and vocalizing their instructions to the builders. Designs of every sort, had to be converted to information that was of direct benefit and use to the contractors, suppliers and manufactures. Indeed, so much of the buildings were distinct, unique and customized mass production was not that widely available for building elements that their depiction was an unvarying absolute! Some projects or at least some of the more important aspects of them were produced at full size so the intricacies and nuances of the often sculpted details work could be shown.