Selected topics in structronics and mechatronic systems / editors Alexander Belyaev, Ardéshir Guran.Material type: TextSeries: Series on stability, vibration, and control of systems. Series B ; ; v. 3.Publication details: River Edge, NJ : World Scientific, ©2003. Description: 1 online resource (xv, 441 pages) : illustrationsContent type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9789812795526; 9812795529; 9789812380838; 9812380833; 1281935883; 9781281935885; 9786611935887; 6611935886Subject(s): Mechatronics | Systems engineering | Mécatronique | Ingénierie des systèmes | TECHNOLOGY & ENGINEERING -- Mechanical | Mechatronics | Systems engineering | Mechanical Engineering | Engineering & Applied Sciences | Mechanical Engineering - GeneralGenre/Form: Electronic books. | Electronic book. | Electronic books. Additional physical formats: Print version:: Selected topics in structronics and mechatronic systems.DDC classification: 621 LOC classification: TJ163.12 | .S45 2003ebOnline resources: Click here to access online
|Item type||Current library||Collection||Call number||Status||Date due||Barcode||Item holds|
Includes bibliographical references and index.
Print version record.
Preface; Contents; Chapter 1: On the Use of Nonholonomic Variables in Robotics; 1 Introduction; 2 Choice of Procedure; 2.1 Constraints and Minimal Velocities; 2.2 On Virtual Displacements and Variations; 2.3 The Transitivity Equation; 2.4 Dynamical Procedures; 2.5 Analytic Approach vs. Synthetical Approach; 3 Choice of Reference Frame; 3.1 Element Matrices; 3.2 Recursive Kinematics; 3.3 Recursive Kinetics; 4 Structurally Variant Systems; 4.1 Freeing from the Constraints; 4.2 Remark on the Choice of Minimal Velocities; 4.3 Gauss' Principle of Minimal Constraints; 5 Conclusions.
Chapter 2: Compensators for the Attenuation of Fluid Flow Pulsations in Hydraulic Systems1 Introduction; 2 Sources of Hydraulic Noise; 2.1 Positive Displacement Pumps/Motors; 2.2 Switching Valves; 3 Devices for the Suppression of Hydraulic Noise; 3.1 Conventional Devices; 3.2 Novel Devices; 4 Illustrative Example and Discussion; 4.1 Multi Degree-of-Freedom Mass-Spring Compensator; 4.2 Compensator Based on Plate/Shell Element; 4.3 Compact /\/4 Side-Branch Resonator; 5 Conclusions; Chapter 3: Some Aspects of Washing Complex Non-Linear Dynamics; 1 Introduction; 2 Theoretical Modelling.
2.1 Description of the Model2.2 The Results of Numerical Simulation; 2.2 Conclusions to the Theoretical Modelling; 3 Experiment; 3.1 Experimental Set-Up; 3.2 Experimental Results Analysis; 3.3 Conclusions to the Experimental Work; 4 Conclusions; Chapter 4: Analysis and Nonlinear Control of Hydraulic Systems in Rolling Mills; 1 Introduction; 2 The Isothermal Bulk Modulus E; 2.1 The State Equation; 3 Model of a Single Acting Cylinder; 3.1 Analysis of the Linearized System; 3.2 Disturbance and Reference Behavior; 3.3 The High Gain Effect; 3.4 Pressure Transfer Function; 3.5 Influence of Leakages.
3.6 Influence of the Mill Stretch3.7 The Hydraulic Spring; 3.8 Different Loads; 4 Model of a Servovalve; 5 Identification; 5.1 Servovalve; 5.2 Millstretch; 5.3 Coulomb Friction Load; 5.4 Work Roll Load -- 800 Tons; 5.5 Work Roll Load -- 1500 Tons; 6 Nonlinear Control; 6.1 Nonlinear Control -- Step Responses; 7 Conclusions; Chapter 5: Mathematical Modelling and Nonlinear Control of a Temper Rolling Mill; 1 Introduction; 2 Mathematical Modelling; 2.1 Non-Circular Arc Rollgap Model; 2.2 Mill Stand Dynamics and Hydraulic Actuator; 2.3 Characterization of the Elastic Strip Elements.
2.4 Bridle Roll Dynamics2.5 Winder Dynamics; 2.6 The Entire Mathematical Model of the Skin Pass Mill; 3 Control of the Skin Pass Mill; 3.1 Properties and Restrictions of the Plant; 3.2 Outline of the Proposed Control Concept; 3.3 Nonlinear Hydraulic Gap Control; 3.4 Speed Control of the Bridle Rolls/Elongation Control; 3.5 Speed Control of the Main Mill Drive; 3.6 Nonlinear Tension Control: An Exact Input/ Output-Linearization Approach; 3.7 Winder Control; 3.8 Simulation Results; 4 Conclusions.
In the past twenty years, the scientific community has witnessed a technological revolution in products and processes, from consumer goods to factory automation systems. This revolution is based on the integration, right from the design phase, of the best that current technology can offer in electronics, control systems, computers, structures and mechanics. The terms that have emerged, for the synergetic approach to design, and integration of sensors, actuators, computers, structures and mechanics, are "structronics" and "mechatronics". Structronics can be viewed as an integration of mechatron.