RoboticsLecture18 - Robotics 10/14/10 (C) 2001, Ernest L....

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10/14/10 (C) 2001, Ernest L. Hall, University of Cincinnati 1 Robotics
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10/14/10 (C) 2001, Ernest L. Hall, University of Cincinnati 2 Course objective To provide a broad understanding of the use of industrial robots And an experience in specifying, designing and presenting a new robot application in oral and written formats.
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10/14/10 (C) 2001, Ernest L. Hall, University of Cincinnati 3 SYLLABUS TOPIC 1. Realistic and Safe Use of Robots 2. Applications of Industrial Robots Project 3. Economic Justification Excel Template 4. Robot Implementation 5. Arm Configurations Quiz 1 Take Home 6. Wrist Configurations 7. End Effectors and Tooling 8. Methods of Actuation 9. Non-servo Operation 10. Servo Controlled Robots 11. Cell Control, Hierarchical Design 12. Performance Measures Sample Report 1 - Welding Sample Report 2 - Painting Sample Report 3 - Soldering Sample Report 4 - Batch Manufacturing Sample Report 5 - Machine Loading 13. Joint Control Programming 14. Path Control Programming 15. High Level Languages 16. Simulation and Programming, Review 17. Vision and Sensor Systems 18. Work Cell Interfacing; REPORT DUE 19. Intelligent Robot Cells 20. Flexible Manufacturing 21. FINAL ORAL EXAM
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10/14/10 (C) 2001, Ernest L. Hall, University of Cincinnati 4 Objective Determine the relationship between various robot applications and the methods of interfacing available on commercial robots or automated guided vehicles. Be able to understand the common interface standards and their application in the control of industrial robots used in manufacturing applications.
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10/14/10 (C) 2001, Ernest L. Hall, University of Cincinnati 5 Course Conference Outline Check the second draft of our course presentation schedule
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10/14/10 (C) 2001, Ernest L. Hall, University of Cincinnati 6 Objective Understand robotic interfacing methods Parallel interfaces Serial interfaces Web based interfaces Human interfaces
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(C) 2001, Ernest L. Hall, University of Cincinnati 7 Introduction There are special-purpose, multi-purpose, and general-purpose interfaces. The keyboard, sound card, mouse, etc. connectors represent the special-purpose interfaces . They cannot be used for any other device. The parallel port (printer port), serial port, universal serial bus (USB), and IEEE 1394 FireWire represent multi-purpose interfaces since they can be used for various peripheral devices, including data storage devices. The slots on the motherboard, such as PCI and ISA slots, can be used to connect various devices (via the plug-in cards) and represent truly general-purpose interfaces . In this chapter we will discuss those PC interfaces that are used to connect different storage devices to the PC. http://www.usbyte.com/common/Interfaces1.htm#Introduction
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This note was uploaded on 10/13/2010 for the course MINE 636 taught by Professor Hall during the Fall '06 term at University of Cincinnati.

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RoboticsLecture18 - Robotics 10/14/10 (C) 2001, Ernest L....

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