Interdisciplinary Mechatronics: Engineering Science and Research Development

Overview

Mechatronics represents a unifying interdisciplinary andintelligent engineering science paradigm that features aninterdisciplinary knowledge area and interactions in terms of theways of work and thinking, practical experiences, and theoreticalknowledge. Mechatronics successfully fuses (but is not limited to)mechanics, electrical, electronics, informatics and intelligentsystems, intelligent control systems and advanced modeling,intelligent and autonomous robotic systems, optics, smartmaterials, actuators and ...

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Overview

Mechatronics represents a unifying interdisciplinary andintelligent engineering science paradigm that features aninterdisciplinary knowledge area and interactions in terms of theways of work and thinking, practical experiences, and theoreticalknowledge. Mechatronics successfully fuses (but is not limited to)mechanics, electrical, electronics, informatics and intelligentsystems, intelligent control systems and advanced modeling,intelligent and autonomous robotic systems, optics, smartmaterials, actuators and biomedical and biomechanics, energy andsustainable development, systems engineering, artificialintelligence, intelligent computer control, computationalintelligence, precision engineering and virtual modeling into aunified framework that enhances the design of products andmanufacturing processes.
Interdisciplinary Mechatronics concerns mastering amultitude of disciplines, technologies, and their interaction,whereas the science of mechatronics concerns the invention anddevelopment of new theories, models, concepts and tools in responseto new needs evolving from interacting scientific disciplines. Thebook includes two sections, the first section includes chaptersintroducing research advances in mechatronics engineering, and thesecond section includes chapters that reflects the teachingapproaches (theoretical, projects, and laboratories) and curriculumdevelopment for under- and postgraduate studies. Mechatronicsengineering education focuses on producing engineers who can workin a high-technology environment, emphasize real-world hands-onexperience, and engage in challenging problems and complex taskswith initiative, innovation and enthusiasm.

Contents:

1. Interdisciplinary Mechatronics Engineering Science and theEvolution of Human Friendly and Adaptive Mechatronics, Maki K.Habib.
2. Micro-Nanomechatronics for Biological Cell Analysis andAssembly, Toshio Fukuda, Masahiro Nakajima, Masaru Takeuchi, TaoYue and Hirotaka Tajima.
3. Biologically Inspired CPG-Based Locomotion Control System of aBiped Robot Using Nonlinear Oscillators with Phase Resetting,Shinya Aoi.
4. Modeling a Human’s Learning Processes toward ContinuousLearning Support System, Tomohiro Yamaguchi, Kouki Takemori andKeiki Takadama.
5. PWM Waveform Generation Using Pulse-Type Hardware NeuralNetworks, Ken Saito, Minami Takato, Yoshifumi Sekine and FumioUchikoba.
6. Parallel Wrists: Limb Types, Singularities and New Perspectives,Raffaele Di Gregorio.
7. A Robot-Assisted Rehabilitation System – RehabRoby, DuygunErol Barkana and Fatih Özkul.
8. MIMO Actuator Force Control of a Parallel Robot for AnkleRehabilitation, Andrew Mcdaid, Yun Ho Tsoi and Shengquan Xie.
9. Performance Evaluation of a Probe Climber for Maintaining WireRope, Akihisa Tabata, Emiko Hara and Yoshio Aoki.
10. Fundamentals on the Use of Shape Memory Alloys in SoftRobotics, Matteo Cianchetti.
11. Tuned Modified Transpose Jacobian Control of Robotic Systems,S. A. A. Moosavian and M. Karimi.
12. Derivative-Free Nonlinear Kalman Filtering for PMSG SensorlessControl, Gerasimos Rigatos, Pierluigi Siano and NikolaosZervos.
13. Construction and Control of Parallel Robots, Moharam HabibnejadKorayem, Soleiman Manteghi and Hami Tourajizadeh.
14. A Localization System for Mobile Robot Using Scanning Laser andUltrasonic Measurement, Kai Liu, Hongbo Li and Zengqi Sun.
15. Building of Open-Structure Wheel-Based Mobile Robotic Platform,Aleksandar Rodic and Ivan Stojkovic.
16. Design and Physical Implementation of Holonomous MobileRobot–Holbos, Jasmin Velagic, Admir Kaknjo, Faruk Dautovic,Muhidin Hujdur and Nedim Osmic.
17. Advanced Artificial Vision and Mobile Devices for NewApplications in Learning, Entertainment and Cultural HeritageDomains, Gian Luca Foresti, Niki Martinel, Christian Micheloni andMarco Vernier.
18. Application of Stereo Vision and ARM Processor for MotionControl, Moharam Habibnejad Korayem, Michal Irani and Saeed RafeeNekoo.
19. Mechatronics as Science and Engineering – or Both, BalanPillai and Vesa Salminen.
20. A Mechatronic Platform for Robotic Educational Activities,Ioannis Kostavelis, Evangelos Boukas, Lazaros Nalpantidis andAntonios Gasteratos.
21. The Importance of Practical Activities in the Formation ofMechatronic Engineers, Joao Carlos M. Carvalho and Vera LúciaD.S. Franco

About the Authors

Maki K. Habib is Professor of Robotics and Mechatronics in theSchool of Science and Engineering, at the American University inCairo, Egypt. He has been regional editor (Africa/Middle East,) forthe International Journal of Mechatronics and Manufacturing Systems(IJMMS) since 2010. He is the recipient of academic awards and haspublished many articles and books.
J. Paulo Davim is Aggregate Professor in the Department ofMechanical Engineering at the University of Aveiro, Portugal and isHead of MACTRIB (Machining and Tribology Research Group). His mainresearch interests include manufacturing, materials and mechanicalengineering.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781848214187
  • Publisher: Wiley
  • Publication date: 5/6/2013
  • Series: ISTE Series , #731
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 624
  • Product dimensions: 6.40 (w) x 9.30 (h) x 1.60 (d)

Table of Contents

Preface xvii

Chapter 1. Interdisciplinary Mechatronics Engineering Scienceand the Evolution of Human Friendly and Adaptive Mechatronics 1
Maki K. HABIB

1.1. Introduction 2

1.2. Synergetic thinking, learning and innovation inmechatronics design 9

1.3. Human adaptive and friendly mechatronics 11

1.4. Conclusions 14

1.5. Bibliography 15

Chapter 2. Micro-Nanomechatronics for Biological CellAnalysis and Assembly 19
Toshio FUKUDA, Masahiro NAKAJIMA, Masaru TAKEUCHI, Tao YUE andHirotaka TAJIMA

2.1. Introduction of micro-nanomechatronics on biomedicalfields 19

2.2. Configuration of micro-nanomechatronics 21

2.3. Micro-nanomechatronics for single cell analysis 25

2.4. Semi-closed microchip for single cell analysis 28

2.5. Biological cell assembly using photo-linkable resin basedon the single cell analysis techniques 30

2.6. Conclusion 33

2.7. Acknowledgments 34

2.8. Bibliography 34

Chapter 3. Biologically Inspired CPG-Based Locomotion ControlSystem of a Biped Robot Using Nonlinear Oscillators with PhaseResetting 37
Shinya AOI

3.1. Introduction 37

3.2. Locomotion control system using nonlinearoscillators 38

3.3. Stability analysis using a simple biped robotmodel 41

3.4. Experiment using biped robots 58

3.5. Conclusion 64

3.6. Acknowledgments 65

3.7. Bibliography 65

Chapter 4. Modeling a Human’s Learning Processes towardContinuous Learning Support System  69
Tomohiro YAMAGUCHI, Kouki TAKEMORI and Keiki TAKADAMA

4.1. Introduction 70

4.2. Designing the continuous learning by a maze model 76

4.3. The layout design of mazes for the continuous learning task82

4.3.1. Overview of the continuous learning support system 82

4.3.2. The layout design of mazes on the thinking level space83

4.4. Experiment 85

4.5. Discussions 88

4.5.1. The role of motivations to drive the continuous learning88

4.6. Conclusions 92

4.7. Acknowledgments 93

4.8. Bibliography 93

Chapter 5. PWM Waveform Generation Using Pulse-Type HardwareNeural Networks  95
Ken SAITO, Minami TAKATO, Yoshifumi SEKINE and FumioUCHIKOBA

5.1. Introduction 96

5.2. PWM servo motor 97

5.3. Pulse-type hardware neuron model 99

5.4. Pulse-type hardware neural networks 104

5.5. Measurements of constructed discrete circuit 108

5.6. Conclusion 109

5.7. Acknowledgments 109

5.8. Bibliography 110

Chapter 6. Parallel Wrists: Limb Types, Singularities and NewPerspectives 113
Raffaele DI GREGORIO

6.1. Limb architectures and mobility analysis 113

6.2. Singularities and performance indices 124

6.3. New perspectives 139

6.4. Bibliography 142

Chapter 7. A Robot-Assisted Rehabilitation System –RehabRoby 145
Duygun EROL BARKANA and Fatih ÖZKUL

7.1. Introduction 145

7.2. Background 146

7.3. Control architecture 149

7.4. RehabRoby 150

7.5. Controllers of RehabRoby 155

7.6. Concluding remarks 158

7.7. Acknowledgments 159

7.8. Bibliography 159

Chapter 8. MIMO Actuator Force Control of a Parallel Robotfor Ankle Rehabilitation  163
Andrew MCDAID, Yun HO TSOI and Shengquan XIE

8.1. Introduction 163

8.2. Ankle rehabilitation robot 167

8.2.1. Design requirements 168

8.3. Actuator force control 176

8.4. Experimental results 198

8.5. Concluding remarks 204

8.6. Bibliography 205

Chapter 9. Performance Evaluation of a Probe Climber forMaintaining Wire Rope  209
Akihisa TABATA, Emiko HARA and Yoshio AOKI

9.1. Introduction 209

9.2. Optimize friction drive conditions using a prototype probeclimber 210

9.3. Impact of different surface friction materials for frictionpulley made on elevation performance 213

9.4. Damage detection test of elevator wire rope 216

9.5. Damage detection through signal processing 218

9.6. Integrity evaluation of wire rope through MFL strength219

9.7. Damage detection of wire rope using neuralnetworks 224

9.8. Conclusion 224

9.9. Bibliography 225

Chapter 10. Fundamentals on the Use of Shape Memory Alloys inSoft Robotics 227
Matteo CIANCHETTI

10.1. Introduction 228

10.2. Shape memory effect and superelastic effect 230

10.3. SMA thermomechanical behavior 231

10.4. SMA constitutive models 234

10.5. Hints on SMA thermomechanical testing 235

10.6. Design principles 237

10.7. Fabrication methods 243

10.8. Activation methods and control design 244

10.9. Applications in Soft Robotics 248

10.10. Conclusions 251

10.11. Bibliography 252

Chapter 11. Tuned Modified Transpose Jacobian Control ofRobotic Systems 255
S. A. A. MOOSAVIAN and M. KARIMI

11.1. Introduction 256

11.2. TMTJ control law  257

11.3. Obtained results and discussions 265

11.3.1. Fixed base manipulator 265

11.3.2. Mobile base manipulator 269

11.4. Conclusions 272

11.5. Bibliography 273

Chapter 12. Derivative-Free Nonlinear Kalman Filtering forPMSG Sensorless Control  277
Gerasimos RIGATOS, Pierluigi SIANO and Nikolaos ZERVOS

12.1. Introduction 277

12.2. Dynamic model of the permanent magnet synchronousgenerator 279

12.3. Lie algebra-based design of nonlinear state estimators282

12.4. Differential flatness for nonlinear dynamicalsystems 288

12.5. Differential flatness of the PMSG 293

12.6. Robust state estimation-based control of the PMSG 296

12.7. Estimation of PMSG disturbance input with Kalman filtering298

12.8. Simulation experiments 302

12.9. Conclusions 307

12.10. Bibliography 308

Chapter 13. Construction and Control of Parallel Robots313
Moharam HABIBNEJAD KORAYEM, Soleiman MANTEGHI and HamiTOURAJIZADEH

13.1. Introduction 313

13.2. A parallel robot mechanism 315

13.3. Actuators 324

13.4. Sensors 328

13.5. Data transfer protocol 342

13.6. Graphical user interface (GUI) 347

13.7. Result and verifications 357

13.8. Conclusion 362

13.9. Bibliography 364

Chapter 14. A Localization System for Mobile Robot UsingScanning Laser and Ultrasonic Measurement 369
Kai LIU, Hongbo LI and Zengqi SUN

14.1. Introduction 369

14.2. System configuration 371

14.3. Implementation 373

14.4. Experimental results 377

14.5. Conclusion 382

14.6. Acknowledgments 383

14.7. Bibliography 383

Chapter 15. Building of Open-Structure Wheel-Based MobileRobotic Platform 385
Aleksandar RODIÆ and Ivan STOJKOVIÆ

15.1. Introduction 385

15.2. State of the art 386

15.3. Configuring of the experimental system 389

15.4. Modeling and simulation of the system 394

15.5. Motion planning and control 403

15.6. Simulation and experimental testing 409

15.7. Concluding remarks 416

15.8. Acknowledgments 417

15.9. Bibliography 417

15.10. Appendix 421

Chapter 16. Design and Physical Implementation of HolonomousMobile Robot – Holbos 423
Jasmin VELAGIC, Admir KAKNJO, Faruk DAUTOVIC, Muhidin HUJDUR andNedim OSMIC

16.1. Introduction 423

16.2. Locomotion of holonomous mobile robot 424

16.3. Mechanical design 430

16.4. Electrical design 431

16.5. Results 444

16.6. Conclusion 447

16.7. Bibliography 448

Chapter 17. Advanced Artificial Vision and Mobile Devices forNew Applications in Learning, Entertainment and Cultural HeritageDomains  451
Gian Luca FORESTI, Niki MARTINEL, Christian MICHELONI and MARCOVERNIER

17.1. Introduction 451

17.2. Chapter contributions 455

17.3. Mobile devices for education purposes 456

17.4. Image processing supports HCI in museum application461

17.5. Back to the Future: a 3D image gallery 471

17.6. Conclusions and future works 477

17.7. Bibliography 477

Chapter 18. Application of Stereo Vision and ARM Processorfor Motion Control 483
Moharam HABIBNEJAD KORAYEM, Michal IRANI and Saeed RAFEENEKOO

18.1. Introduction 483

18.2. Stereo vision 486

18.3. Triangulation 487

18.4. End-effector orientation 490

18.5. Experimental setup and results 492

18.6. Summary 497

18.7. Bibliography 498

Chapter 19. Mechatronics as Science and Engineering –or Both 501
Balan PILLAI and Vesa SALMINEN

19.1. Introduction 501

19.2. Theories and methods of design, planning and manufacturing504

19.3. Complexity versus complicatedness 506

19.4. Benefits of fast product developments 513

19.5. Nature of product development process 516

19.6. Planning the timetable of a product designproject 518

19.7. Designing the product concept 520

19.8. Enhancing conceptual design 520

19.9. Interaction between the parts of the machine 523

19.10. Effect of the strength of interaction between productparts and development speed 524

19.11. Definition of product and service 527

19.12. The case studies 529

19.13. Networking systems and learning mechanism 531

19.14. Model-based methodology: an implemented case 536

19.15. Conclusions 540

19.16. Bibliography 541

Chapter 20. A Mechatronic Platform for Robotic EducationalActivities  543
Ioannis KOSTAVELIS, Evangelos BOUKAS, Lazaros NALPANTIDIS andAntonios GASTERATOS

20.1. Introduction 543

20.2. System overview 545

20.3. Educational activities 554

20.4. Experiences from educational activities 561

20.5. Conclusions 565

20.6. Acknowledgments 565

20.7. Bibliography 566

Chapter 21. The Importance of Practical Activities in theFormation of Mechatronic Engineers 569
João Carlos M. CARVALHO and Vera Lúcia D.S.FRANCO

21.1. Introduction 569

21.2. Curricular and extracurricular practical activities575

21.3. Undergraduate course of Mechatronics Engineering at theFederal University of Uberlândia/Brazil 580

21.4. Discussions 588

21.5. Conclusions 590

21.6. Bibliography 591

List of Authors 593

Index 599

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