I'm an early-stage self-teaching hobbyist.
Just as a practice exercise I'm diagramming simple circuits (without looking at the instructions) of DIY kits that I've bought on banggood.com (awesome stuff on the cheap, if you can bear to wait a month to get it).
I have here "electronic dice":
Back (flipped to match):
As you can see the switch is connected to the ground side rather than the power side.
In the schematics I've seen so far power and ground are treated without regard to the physical wiring on the board, like this:
In this case there is a switch to control power, which happens to be ground-side, but there are 2 "V+" inputs and nearly a dozen "ground" lines.
How would I describe that there is a ground-side (or power side) switch to the ground and power rails?
Is this style of diagram that I'm using generally considered "higher level" and not concerned with switches? Or should I should I "simplify" this by having a battery symbol as my start and draw the "V+" more exactly as it is on the board? Or would I have a second diagram showing the "power stage"?
P.S. I realize that my schematic is probably wrong - it wouldn't make a lot of sense for LEDs to go directly from a power gate to ground without a resistor (and so there probably is a directed ground path in this case) - but that's besides the point. Update: After double checking it looks like D3 (which is connected to the ground of all other diodes and therefore U1, U2, and U3) is connected directly to Battery -, so I think I got it right.