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Chapter 3: New Technologies: From Basic Ideas to Mature Technologies / 3.2.2 Cutting Technologies

Abele, Eberhard and Schmidt, Sebastian (PTW) and Turan, Emrah
Groche, Peter and Bruder, Enrico and Gramlich, Sebastian (eds.) (2017):
Chapter 3: New Technologies: From Basic Ideas to Mature Technologies / 3.2.2 Cutting Technologies.
In: Manufacturing Integrated Design – Sheet Metal Product and Process Innovation, Springer International Publishing, pp. 56-78, DOI: 10.1007/978-3-319-52377-4,
[Online-Edition: https://link.springer.com/chapter/10.1007/978-3-319-52377-4_...],
[Book Section]

Abstract

One of the key challenges faced by engineers is finding, concretizing, and optimizing solutions for a specific technical problem in the context of requirements and constraints (Pahl et al. 2007). Depending on the technical problem’s nature, specifically designed products and processes can be its solution with product and processes depending on each other. Although products are usually modeled within the context of their function, consideration of the product’s life cycle processes is also essential for design. Processes of the product’s life cycle concern realization of the product (e.g., manufacturing processes), processes that are realized with the help of the product itself (e.g., use processes) and processes at the end of the product’s life cycle (recycling or disposal). Yet, not just product requirements have to be considered during product development, as requirements regarding product life cycle processes need to be taken into account, too. Provision for manufacturing process requirements plays an important role in realizing the product’s manufacturability, quality, costs, and availability (Chap. 3). Further life cycle demands, such as reliability, durability, robustness, and safety, result in additional product and life cycle process requirements. Consequently, the engineer’s task of finding optimal product and process solutions to solve a technical problem or to fulfill a customer need is characterized by high complexity, which has to be handled appropriately (Chaps. 5 and 6).

Item Type: Book Section
Erschienen: 2017
Editors: Groche, Peter and Bruder, Enrico and Gramlich, Sebastian
Creators: Abele, Eberhard and Schmidt, Sebastian (PTW) and Turan, Emrah
Title: Chapter 3: New Technologies: From Basic Ideas to Mature Technologies / 3.2.2 Cutting Technologies
Language: English
Abstract:

One of the key challenges faced by engineers is finding, concretizing, and optimizing solutions for a specific technical problem in the context of requirements and constraints (Pahl et al. 2007). Depending on the technical problem’s nature, specifically designed products and processes can be its solution with product and processes depending on each other. Although products are usually modeled within the context of their function, consideration of the product’s life cycle processes is also essential for design. Processes of the product’s life cycle concern realization of the product (e.g., manufacturing processes), processes that are realized with the help of the product itself (e.g., use processes) and processes at the end of the product’s life cycle (recycling or disposal). Yet, not just product requirements have to be considered during product development, as requirements regarding product life cycle processes need to be taken into account, too. Provision for manufacturing process requirements plays an important role in realizing the product’s manufacturability, quality, costs, and availability (Chap. 3). Further life cycle demands, such as reliability, durability, robustness, and safety, result in additional product and life cycle process requirements. Consequently, the engineer’s task of finding optimal product and process solutions to solve a technical problem or to fulfill a customer need is characterized by high complexity, which has to be handled appropriately (Chaps. 5 and 6).

Title of Book: Manufacturing Integrated Design – Sheet Metal Product and Process Innovation
Publisher: Springer International Publishing
ISBN: 978-3-319-52376-7
Divisions: 11 Department of Materials and Earth Sciences
11 Department of Materials and Earth Sciences > Material Science
11 Department of Materials and Earth Sciences > Material Science > Physical Metallurgy
16 Department of Mechanical Engineering
16 Department of Mechanical Engineering > Institute of Production Management, Technology and Machine Tools (PTW)
16 Department of Mechanical Engineering > Institute of Production Management, Technology and Machine Tools (PTW) > Machine tools and Components
16 Department of Mechanical Engineering > Institute of Production Management, Technology and Machine Tools (PTW) > Machining Technology
Date Deposited: 01 Sep 2017 11:34
DOI: 10.1007/978-3-319-52377-4
Official URL: https://link.springer.com/chapter/10.1007/978-3-319-52377-4_...
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