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ASME Technical Elective Forum. Spring 2007 Technical Elective Courses Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering Department. Technical Elective Areas. Thermal Sciences Aerospace Fluid Mechanics Manufacturing Mechanics and Systems Design Solid Mechanics. Thermal Sciences .
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ASME Technical Elective Forum Spring 2007 Technical Elective Courses Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering Department
Technical Elective Areas • Thermal Sciences • Aerospace • Fluid Mechanics • Manufacturing • Mechanics and Systems Design • Solid Mechanics
Thermal Sciences ME 333: Internal Combustion Engines ME 371: Environmental Control
Thermal Sciences ME 333: Internal Combustion Engines Dr. J. Drallmeier A course dealing primarily with spark ignition and compression ignition engines. Topics include: thermodynamics, air and fuel metering, emissions and their control, performance, fuels, and matching engine and load. Significant lecture material drawn from current publications. Prerequisite: ME 221
Thermal Sciences ME 371: Environmental Control Dr. H. Sauer Theory and applications of principles of heating, ventilating and air conditioning equipment and systems; design problems. Physiological and psychological factors relating to environmental control. Prerequisites: ME 221 and accompanied or preceded by ME 225
Aerospace AE 314: Spaceflight Mechanics AE 335: Aerospace Propulsion Systems AE 382: Spacecraft Design II
Aerospace AE 314: Spaceflight Mechanics Dr. H. Pernicka Topics in orbital mechanics, including: the time equation, Lambert’s problem, patch-conic method, orbital maneuvers, orbit determination, orbit design, and the re-entry problem. Prerequisites: AE 213
Aerospace AE 335: Aerospace Propulsion Systems Dr. D. Riggins Study of atmospheric and space propulsion systems with emphasis on topics of particular current interest. Mission analysis in space as it affects the propulsion system. Power generation in space including direct and indirect energy conversion schemes. Prerequisites: AE 235
Aerospace AE 382: Spacecraft Design II Dr. H. Pernicka As a continuation of AE 380 from the fall semester, detailed spacecraft subsystem design is performed, leading to procurement of components. As schedules permit, spacecraft fabrication and test commence. Development of labs to facilitate spacecraft test, operation, and data analysis continues. Prerequisites: AE 235, AE 253, AE 301 (Spacecraft Design I) for AE majors; consent of instructor for non-AE majors.
Fluids and Aerodynamics ME/AE 331: Thermofluid Mechanics II
Fluid Mechanics ME/AE 331: Thermofluid Mechanics II Dr. D. Alofs Derivation of Navier-Stokes equations, exact solutions of some simple flows; superposition methods for inviscid flows; intermediate treatment of boundary layer theory, and gas dynamics; introduction to turbulence and kinetic theory. Prerequisites: ME 231 or AE 231
Manufacturing ME 253: Manufacturing ME 256/EMgt 257: Materials Handling and Plant Layout ME/EMgt 344: Interdisciplinary Problems in Manufacturing Automation ME 353: Computer Numerical Control Of Manufacturing Processes ME 355: Automation in Manufacturing ME 356: Design for Manufacture ME 357/EMgt 354: Integrated Product and Process Design ME 358: Integrated Product Development
Manufacturing ME 253: MANUFACTURING PROCESSES An elective, 3 credit hour course For Junior/Senior Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering Students Offered: Every Fall and Winter Semester Lecture Time: MWF 1:00 – 1:50 PM Prerequisites: ME153 & BE110 Instructor: Professor Okafor
Manufacturing ME 253: MANUFACTURING PROCESSES Grades 3 Tests: T1 = 25% T2 = 25% T3 = 35% 7 Homeworks =15% Final Grades: based on University Policy
Manufacturing INTRODUCTION • Manufacturing is the process of making useful products from raw materials by various processes, machinery, and operations, following a well organized plan. • The objective of this course is to teach the important processes, operations, and equipment used to shape engineering materials and the quantitative relationships among material properties and process variables.
Manufacturing INTRODUCTION • This course deals with advanced analytical study of metal forming and machining processes. • Metal Forming covers: forging, rolling, direct and indirect extrusion, wire drawing, deep drawing • Machining covers: orthogonal and oblique cutting, turning, milling, and drilling, cutting forces, cutting temperature, cutting tool materials, tool wear and tool life, surface finish, and nontraditional machining
Manufacturing MANUFACTURING Original Concepts Design Sketches Working Drawing First Model Testing Revised Model Production Drawing Product Development and Design Marketing Survey and Plan Cost Estimating MONEY GO AHEAD From Stock Holders Men and Women Machine and Tool Material MANUFACTURING Production Planning Tooling GOALLESS COST, HIGHER QUALITY, FASTER SHIPMENT Casting Welding : Gas, Arc, Resistance Conventional Machining : Turning, Drilling, Milling, Grinding, Broaching, Boring, etc. $60 billion/year Non-Traditional Processes : EDM, ECM, ELG, EBW Forming : Forging, rolling, Extrusion, Drawing, etc. Inspection Product
Manufacturing Example: Cast versus formed or machined part Flanged Pipe The flanged pipe can be manufactured by the following methods: a) welding, b) casting, c) machining, and d) forming. Can you give the advantages and disadvantages of each manufacturing process?
Manufacturing After Taking This Course • Your knowledge of manufacturing processes will help you as an engineer to do your work efficiently • You will be able to design a better product • You will be able to manufacture a better product • You will help make USA manufacturing more competitive • You will be able to select the manufacturing process most suitable based on the functional use of the product
Manufacturing ME 256/EMgt 257: Materials Handling and Plant Layout Dr. C. Saygin The design and objectives of materials handling equipment including diversity of application in industry from the viewpoint of efficient movement of materials and products from the recieving areas to the shipping areas. The layout of a plant to include materials handling equipment is considered throughout. Cost comparison of various systems will be made. Prerequisites: ME 153 or EMgt 282 website: http://web.umr.edu/~saygin/can/teaching/257/
Manufacturing ME 344: Interdisciplinary Problems in Manufacturing Automation Dr. C. Saygin The course will cover material necessary to design a product and the fixtures required to manufacture the product. Participants will gain experience with CAD/CAM software while carrying out an actual manufacturing design project. Prerequisites: ME 253 or approved courses in Ch Eng or EMgt website: http://web.umr.edu/~saygin/can/teaching/344/
Manufacturing ME 353: COMPUTER NUMERICAL CONTROL OF MANUFACTURING PROCESSES An elective, 3 credit hour course 2 hours lecture and 2 hours lab For Senior/Graduate Mechanical, Manufacturing, and Aerospace Engineering Students Offered: Every Fall and Winter Semester Lecture Time: MW 11:00 – 11:50 AM Labs: W 1:00 – 2:50 PM F 10:00 – 11:50 PM Prerequisites: ME153 & BE110 Instructor: Professor Okafor
Manufacturing ME 353: COMPUTER NUMERICAL CONTROL OF MANUFACTURING PROCESSES Grades 2 Tests: T1 = 20% T2 = 30% 4 Lab programming projects (milling) & 2 Lathe programming Homework = 45% Project peer evaluation = 5% Final grades: based on University Policy
Manufacturing INTRODUCTION • The objective of this course is to teach students the fundamental concepts, theory and application of computer numerical controlled machine tools from the view point of design principles, machine tool structural elements, control systems, and programming. • The students will be introduced to the basic components, programming and operation of Bridgeport CNC Milling Machine, and Okuma LB15 CNC Lathe. • Projects include manual and computer assisted part programming and machining.
Manufacturing WHAT IS NUMERICAL CONTROL? • Numerical control (NC) is a form of programmable automation in which the processing equipment is controlled by means of numbers, letters and symbols e.g: N10 G70 G00 X-0.25 Y-0.25 Z0.1 T1 M03 S1000 N20 G01 Z-0.25 F4 N30 X10.25 F8 N40 Y5.25 N50 X-0.25 N60 Y-0.25 N70 G00 X-1 Y-1 Z0.1 N80 M02
Manufacturing Manual Machines Cost/component Numerical Control Transfer Line Batch size Medium low Large batch WHY NUMERICAL CONTROL?Cost/component vs Batch Size 7
Manufacturing Special Purpose Equipment N C Application Number of parts Conventional Machines Increasing part complexity Part Complexity
Manufacturing ME 353: BRIEF COURSE OUTLINE • PART 1: INTRODUCTION/BASIC CONCEPTS • PART 2: MANUAL PART PROGRAMMING • PART 3: COMPUTER ASSISTED PART PROGRAMMING • EASY CAM: MILLING • IGF: TURNING, APT • PART 4: EMERGING TECHNOLOGIES • VIRTUAL MANUFACTURING • ON-MACHINE INSPECTION AND ACCEPTANCE
Manufacturing LAB PROJECTS • Four Lab projects are assigned at appropriate stages of the course • Students are advised to work in groups of three or two • Each group write a separate program, machine the assigned part, and submit one report along with their machined part • Normally at least one week is allowed for each project from the time it is assigned
Manufacturing After Taking This Course • You will know how to write CNC programs for the Bridgeport CNC milling machine and Okuma LB15 CNC lathe to machine various mechanical parts. • You will no how to set and operate these machines to machine various mechanical parts using the programs you have written. • You will also be very familiar in using CAM software (Bridgeport EZ-CAM) and Okuma IGF software for generating cutter paths, CNC codes, and simulating machining processes. • You will be exposed to emerging technologies like virtual manufacturing and on-machine inspection and acceptance.
Manufacturing ME 355: Automation in Manufacturing Dr. Robert G. Landers
Manufacturing ME 355 – Automation in Manufacturing Robert G. Landers Topics Modeling and Simulation Control Fundamentals Control System Components Manufacturing Equipment Modeling Manufacturing Equipment Control Logic Control PLCs and PCs Case Studies
Manufacturing ME 355 – Automation in Manufacturing Robert G. Landers Course Information Prerequisites: ME 279 or equivalent Course Materials: Handouts and Matlab Three In–Class Exams and no Final Exam Several Assignments Group Course Project
Manufacturing ME 355 – Automation in Manufacturing Robert G. Landers Machine Tool Laboratory
Manufacturing ME 355 – Automation in Manufacturing Robert G. Landers Laser Metal Deposition Laboratory
Manufacturing ME 355 – Automation in Manufacturing Robert G. Landers Friction Stir Welding Laboratory
Manufacturing ME 355 – Automation in Manufacturing Robert G. Landers Freeze Extrusion Fabrication Laboratory 37
Manufacturing ME 355 – Automation in Manufacturing Robert G. Landers Instructor Information 38 Dr. Robert G. Landers 211 Mechanical Engineering Building Phone: 573–341–4586 Fax: 573–341–6899 Email: email@example.com Website: http://web.umr.edu/~landersr
Manufacturing ME 356: Design for Manufacture Dr. H. Appelman Course covers the approach of concurrent product and process design. Topics includes: principle of DFM, New product design process, process capabilities and limitations, Taguchi method, tolerancing and system design, design for assembly and AI techniques for DFM. Prerequisites: ME 208 and ME 253
ME356Design For Manufacturing Manufacturing • Prerequisites: ME 208 and ME 253 • Credit Hours: 3 • Place and Time: Thursday 6:30-9:10 pm • Course Website: Blackboard
Instructor Details Manufacturing • Howard R. Appelman • Daytime phone: (314) 234-1235 • E-Mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Text Manufacturing • Poli, Corrado, Design for Manufacturing: A Structured Approach, Butterworth-Heinemann, Boston MA, 2001 • Author’s Website: http://mielsvr2.ecs.umass.edu/tutors/mainmenu.html
Grading Policy Manufacturing • Homework: 30% • Project: 30% • Exams: 40%
Advantages of Applying DFMA During Product Design Manufacturing
Manufacturing ME 357/EMgt 354: Integrated Product and Process Design Dr. V. Allada Emphasize design policies of concurrent engineering and teamwork, and documenting of design process knowledge. Integration of various product realization activities covering important aspects of a product life cycle such as "customer" needs analysis, concept generation, concept selection, product modeling, process development, DFX strategies, and end-of-product life options. Prerequisites: ME 253 or EMgt 282
Manufacturing EMgt/ME 358 Integrated Product DevelopmentCourse Introduction • Frank Liou • Professor, Mechanical Engineering
Manufacturing Course Info • INSTRUCTOR: Dr. Frank Liou • Room: 307 ERL • Tel: 341-4603 • email@example.com • TEXTBOOK: None.
Manufacturing Description • Students in design teams will simulate the industrial concurrent engineering development process. • Areas covered will be design, manufacturing, assembly, process quality, cost, supply chain management, and product support. • Students will produce a final engineering product at the end of the project.
Manufacturing Pre-requisite • Mc Eng 253 or • Mc Eng 308 or • Eng Mg 354/Mc Eng 357
Manufacturing Focus • Working on engineering prototype rather than concept prototype