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  1. Product Design Program (w/ Fine Arts Dept.) Robotics and computers in mechanical design Team-based design with industrial projects Smart Product Design Course Design for Manufacturability The Design Division has been partnering with industry in project-based courses for over 25 years MEMS and Mechatronics RPL SLL 1960 1970 1980 1990 2000

  2. Project courses with industry partners • ME113 Undergraduate design course with industrial projects • ME210/310 Graduate design course with industrial projects • ME217 Graduate DFM course with industrial projects • ME218 Graduate Smart Product design course (218d with industrial projects) For a summary of these and other courses outside of Mechanical Engineering, visit theSIMA industry-sponsored project course page

  3. ME210 Goals & Approach • goal: • Develop global design-development team LEADERSprepared for a life-long odyssey in creative engineering design that is both pragmatic and intellectually informed. • given: • Few incoming students have real, complete, engineering product design experience. Fewer have been encouraged to examine the intellectual foundations of design. • approach: • Corporate partners drive technical learning and motivate product development; • the instructional team oversees process-management and intellectual skill development-learning; • technology is used to accelerate the learning curve. M.R. Cutkosky, Stanford University

  4. Project-based learning I hear and I forget. I see and I remember. I do and I understand. Confucius • Me210 is about forming and running creative, productive, engineering design teams. • It is also about “the Design Division philosophy” of engineering design. • It is the quintessential project-based learning (PBL) course: • see and hear • do and experience • reflect and introspect • document for the future M.R. Cutkosky, Stanford University

  5. Students The greater Stanford community & friends of the Design Division The ME210 learning community Coaches and alumni Teaching team Community knowledge Corporate liaisons M.R. Cutkosky, Stanford University

  6. Typical range of projects The design loft Tools (software, methodology) Electronic design archives Research connections (CDR) The ME210/310 Environment today M.R. Cutkosky, Stanford University

  7. “Typical” ME210/310 Projects M.R. Cutkosky, Stanford University

  8. Center for Design Research Feedback regarding tools, services and behaviorfrom formal studies of design education, activity and documentation C D R VIP Electronic notebook tools, internet collaboration services and results from formal studies of design activity ME210industry sponsored projects for distributed teams, Internet mediated design-development, emphasis on hardware, theory and conceptual prototyping CDR design theory & methodology agent-based-engineering, manufacturing processes, robotics, engineering education

  9. Computer-aided support for teams across time & space

  10. 210 design loft • (VIP view) M.R. Cutkosky, Stanford University

  11. 210 global partner communication M.R. Cutkosky, Stanford University

  12. Building an electronicdesign archive Colorado Steel Catalog Marks’ Handbook Notebook Home Page Sketchbook Entry from Hong Kong ID Group Link to CAD File M.R. Cutkosky, Stanford University

  13. Design Roadmap(now IdeaStorm by MacroScape Inc.) • Nodes • Tasks • Features • Agents • Resources • Links • Strong Precedence • Input • Output • Weak Precedence • Feedback • Side-Effect • Constraints • Assignments • Abstraction • Views • Directed Graphs • Matrices • Abstraction Trees • Lists • Filtering • by Abstraction Levels • by Node & Link Types • by Spatial Locations • by Assignment Groups

  14. Knowledge & Rationale Capture - 1 Current Best Practices knowledge and experience creation process saved information reconstructable knowledge M.R. Cutkosky, Stanford University

  15. Knowledge & Rationale Capture - 2 New Best Practices knowledge and experience creation process saved information reconstructable knowledge M.R. Cutkosky, Stanford University

  16. Knowledge & Rationale Capture - 3 Best Practices with New Paradigm discoverable rationale knowledge and experience creation process organized summary saved information reconstructable knowledge M.R. Cutkosky, Stanford University

  17. ME210/310 Design Document templates • Captures the process that lead to your design. • What is the need that your design addresses? • What are the requirements behind your design? • What was your design approach - what alternatives did you consider, how did you evaluate them? • What are the specifications of your design? • What are the lessons learned from the process? M.R. Cutkosky, Stanford University

  18. CAD information DP information Documentation Time CAD Model Design Process Model FUNCTION SYNONYM simulate impactor replicate SYNONYM legform test limb impact device Legform Legform sense SUBJECT = member leg SUBJECT = Impactor shear Impactor simulator rotate FUNCTION measure support FUNCTION deform measure Accelerometer FUNCTION Acceleration sense measure FUNCTION Sensor Femur simulate Femur FUNCTION shear roate Rotary measure Rotary sense transducer FUNCTION Tibia transducer FUNCTION convert FUNCTION support simulate Linear Tibia shear tranducer FUNCTION Knee Coating roate measure Linear FUNCTION sense tranducer Deformable FUNCTION convert connection FUNCTION support FUNCTION simulate simulate FUNCTION connect deform connect join Models for <subject> thesauri (M. Yang) • Documentation sources • Formal (CAD) Final design documentation • Informal (Design Process) PENS notebooks • Trade-off: Effort to generate models