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Friday, April 12, 2019

The Mechatronics Handbook




File Size: 19.74 Mb

Description
According to the original definition of mechatronics proposed by the Yasakawa Electric Company and the definitions that have appeared since, many of the engineering products designed and manufactured in the last 25 years integrating mechanical and electrical systems can be classified as mechatronic systems. Yet many of the engineers and researchers responsible for those products were never formally trained in mechatronics per se. The Mechatronics Handbook can serve as a reference resource for those very same design engineers to help connect their everyday experience in design with the vibrant field of mechatronics. More generally, this handbook is intended for use in research and development departments in academia, government, and industry, and as a reference source in university libraries. It can also be used as a resource for scholars interested in understanding and explaining the engineering design process. As the historical divisions between the various branches of engineering and computer science become less clearly defined, we may well find that the mechatronics specialty provides a roadmap for nontraditional engineering students studying within the traditional structure of most engineering colleges. It is evident that there is an expansion of mechatronics laboratories and classes in the university environment worldwide. This fact is reflected in the list of contributors to this handbook, including an international group of 88 academicians and engineers representing 13 countries. It is hoped that the Mechatronics Handbook can serve the world community as the definitive reference source in mechatronics.

Content:-
SECTION I: Overview of Mechatronics
1. What is Mechatronics?
2. Mechatronic Design Approach
3. System Interfacing, Instrumentation, and Control Systems
4. Microprocessor-Based Controllers and Microelectronics
5. An Introduction to Micro- and Nanotechnology
6. Mechatronics: New Directions in Nano-, Micro-, and Mini-Scale Electromechanical Systems Design, and Engineering Curriculum Development
SECTION II: Physical System Modeling
7. Modeling Electromechanical Systems
8. Structures and Materials
9. Modeling of Mechanical Systems for Mechatronics Applications
10. Fluid Power Systems
11. Electrical Engineering
12. Engineering Thermodynamics
13. Modeling and Simulation for MEMS
14. Rotational and Translational Microelectromechanical Systems: MEMS Synthesis, Microfabrication, Analysis, and Optimization
15. The Physical Basis of Analogies in Physical System Models
SECTION III: Sensors and Actuators
16. Introduction to Sensors and Actuators
17. Fundamentals of Time and Frequency
18. Sensor and Actuator Characteristics
19. Sensors
20. Actuators
SECTION IV: Systems and Controls
21. The Role of Controls in Mechatronics
22. The Role of Modeling in Mechatronics Design
23. Signals and Systems
24. State Space Analysis and System Properties
25. Response of Dynamic Systems
26. The Root Locus Method
27. Frequency Response Methods
28. Kalman Filters as Dynamic System State Observers
29. Digital Signal Processing for Mechatronic Applications
30. Control System Design Via H 2 Optimization
31. Adaptive and Nonlinear Control Design
32. Neural Networks and Fuzzy Systems
33. Advanced Control of an Electrohydraulic Axis
34. Design Optimization of Mechatronic Systems
SECTION V: Computers and Logic Systems
35. Introduction to Computers and Logic Systems
36. Digital Logic Concepts and Combinational Logic Design
37. System Interfaces
38. Communications and Computer Networks
39. Fault Analysis in Mechatronic Systems
40. Logic System Design
41. Synchronous and Asynchronous Sequential Systems
42. Architecture
43. Control with Embedded Computers and Programmable Logic Controllers
SECTION VI: Software and Data Acquisition
44. Introduction to Data Acquistition
45. Measurement Techniques: Sensors and Transducers
46. A/D and D/A Conversion
47. Signal Conditioning
48. Computer-Based Instr umentation Systems
49. Software Design and Development
50. Data Recording and Logging

Author Details
"Robert H. Bishop" 
The University of Texas at Austin
Austin, Texas 




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