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Electromechanical Motion Systems Design and Simulation,9781119992745
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Electromechanical Motion Systems Design and Simulation



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What version or edition is this?

This is the edition with a publication date of 1/7/2014.

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  • The New copy of this book will include any supplemental materials advertised. Please check the title of the book to determine if it should include any CDs, lab manuals, study guides, etc.


An introductory reference covering the devices, simulations and limitations in the control of servo systems

Linking theoretical material with real-world applications, this book provides a valuable introduction to motion system design. The book begins with an overview of classic theory, its advantages and limitations, before showing how classic limitations can be overcome with complete system simulation. The ability to efficiently vary system parameters (such as inertia, friction, dead-band, damping), and quickly determine their effect on performance, stability, efficiency, is also described. The author presents a detailed review of major component characteristics and limitations as they relate to system design and simulation.

The use of computer simulation throughout the book will familiarize the reader as to how this contributes to efficient system design, how it avoids potential design flaws and saves both time and expense throughout the design process. The comprehensive coverage of topics makes the book ideal for professionals who need to apply theory to real-world situations, as well as students who wish to enhance their understanding of the topic.

 • Covers both theory and practical information at an introductory level, allowing readers to advance to further topics having obtained a strong grounding in the subject
• Provides a connection between classic servo technology and the evolution of computer control and simulation
• VisSim demonstration material available on an accompanying website enabling readers to experiment with system examples

Table of Contents

1. Introduction

1.1 Targeted Readership

1.2 Motion System History

1.3 Suggested Library for Motion System Design

2. Control Theory Overview

2.1  Classic Diff./Int Equation Approach

2.2  LaPlace Transform – The S Domain

2.3  The Transfer Function

2.4  Open vs. Closed Loop Control

2.5  Stability

2.6  Basic Mechanical & Electrical Equations and Constants

2.7  Sampled Data Systems – Digital Control

3. System Components

3.1  Motors and Amplifiers


3.1.1 Review of Motor Theory

3.1.2 The Brush Motor Armature Control Field Control Series Control

3.1.3 The “H” Drive PWM Amplifier

3.1.4 The Brushless Motor Construction Winding Configuration

3.1.5 Speed/Torque Curves

3.1.6 Thermal Effects Heat Sources Thermal Paths Thermal Resistance and Thermal Time Constant Temperature Limits Actual Resistance Increase Thermal Runaway Thermal Model Time Constant Effects Motor/gearhead Assembly

3.1.7 Motor Constant Brush Motors Motors

3.1.8 Linear Motors Flat Linear Motor-iron Flat Linear Motor-Ironless Tubular Linear Motor Voice coil Linear Motor

3.1.9 Stepper Motors Variable Reluctance Stepper Motor Permanent Magnet Stepper Motor Hybrid Stepper Motor Coil and Drive Configurations Voltage/Chopper Control Series/Parallel Control Variable Supply Control PWM Control Resonance Damping

3.1.10 Induction Motor Motor Construction Basic Operation Speed/torque Curves Voltage/Frequency-V/Hz Control Vector or Field Oriented Control The Slip Model

3.2 Gearheads

3.2.1 Spur Gearhead

3.2.2 Planetary Gearhead

3.2.3 Hybrid Gearhead

3.2.4 Worm Gearhead

3.2.5 Harmonic Gearhead

3.2.6 Gearhead Sizing-Continuous Operation

3.2.7 Gearhead Sizing-Intermittent Operation

3.2.8 Axial and Radial Load

3.2.9 Backlash and Stiffness

3.2.10 Temperature/Thermal resistance

3.2.11 Planetary/Spur Gearhead Comparison

3.3 Leadscrews/Ballscrews

3.3.1 Leadscrew Specifications

3.3.2 Ballscrew Specifications

3.3.3 Critical Speed

3.3.4 Column Strength Example 1 Example 2

3.3.5 Start, Pitch, lead

3.3.6 Encoder/Lead

3.3.7 Accuracy

3.3.8 Backdrive-Self-Locking

3.3.9 3.3.9 Assemblies

3.4 Belt & Pulley

3.4.1 Belt

3.4.2 Guidance/Alignment

3.4.3 Belt and Pulley vs. Ballscrew

3.5 Rack & Pinion

3.5.1 Design Highlights

3.5.2 Backlash

3.5.3 Dynamics

3.6 Clutches & Brakes

3.6.1 Clutch/brake types Friction Magnetic Particle Eddy Current Hysteresis

3.6.2 Velocity Rating

3.6.3 Torque rating

3.6.4 Duty Cycle/Temperature Limits

3.6.5 Timing

3.6.6 Control Manual-Open Loop Time Based-Open Loop Sensor Based-Closed Loop/Fixed Sensor Based-Closed Loop/Adaptive

3.6.7 Brake/System timing

3.6.8 Soft Start/Stop

3.7 Couplings

3.7.1 Inertia

3.7.2 Velocity

3.7.3 Torque

3.7.4 Compliance

3.7.5 Misalignment

3.7.6 Coupling Types Rigid Oldham Jaws Beal or Helical Disc Bellows

3.8 Feedback Devices

3.8.1 Optical Encoders Incremental Optical Encoders Absolute Optical Encoders Range/Multi-Turn Encoder Specification summary Interface/Data Transmission Driver/receiver Circuits Signal Frequency/Shaft Velocity/Resolution

3.8.2 Magnetic Encoders

3.8.3 Capacitive Encoders

3.8.4 Magnetostrictive/Acoustic Encoders

3.8.5 Resolvers Resolver Excitation Resolver to Digital Conversion Range/Multi-Turn Accuracy vs. Resolution Resolver Specification summary Converter Specification Summary

3.8.6 Inductosyn Inductosyn Specification summary

3.8.7 Potentiometers Wire Wound Potentiometers Plastic Potentiometers Noise Tolerance Loading Potentiometer Specification Summary

3.8.8 Tachometers DC Brush Tachometer DC Brushless Tachometer



4. System Design

4.1 Position, Resolution, Accuracy, Repeatability

Velocity, Acceleration, Jerk

4.1.1 Position Resolution Accuracy Repeatability

4.1.2 Velocity

4.1.3 Acceleration

4.1.4 Jerk

4.2 Three Basic Loops – Current, Velocity, Position

4.2.1 Current/Voltage Loop Voltage Drive Current Drive Current vs. Voltage Drive

4.2.2 Velocity Loop

4.2.3 Position Loop

4.3 The Velocity Profile – Trapezoidal, Hyperbolic, “S”

4.3.1 Preface

4.3.2 Incremental Motion The Trapezoidal Profile The “S” or Cosine Profile The Parabolic Profile

4.3.3 Constant Motion Equal Distance During Acceleration Equal Accelerate Time During Acceleration Equal Peak Accelerate During Acceleration

4.3.4 Profile Simulation Trapezoid  Cosine  Parabola

4.4 Feed Forward

4.5 Inertia/Inertial Matching

4.5.1 Preface

4.5.2 Motor selection

4.5.3 Reflected Inertia-Gearhead

4.5.4 Torque vs. Optimum ration-Gearhead

4.5.5 Power vs. Optimum Ration-Gearhead

4.5.6 Optimal conditions

4.6 Shaft Compliance

4.6.1 Basic Equations

4.6.2 System Components

4.6.3 Initial Simulation-Lumped Inertia

4.6.4 Second Simulation-Inclusion of shaft Dynamics

4.6.5 Third Simulation-Compensation

4.7 Compensation

4.7.1 Routh-Hurwitz

4.7.2 Nyquist

4.7.3 Bode

4.7.4 Root Locus

4.7.5 Phase Plane

4.7.6 PID

4.7.7 Notch Filter

4.8 Non-Linear Effects

4.8.1 Coulomb Friction

4.8.2 Stiction

4.8.3 Limit

4.8.4 Deadband

4.8.5 Backlash

4.8.6 Hysteresis

4.9   The Eight Basic Building Blocks

4.9.1 Rotary Motion – Direct

4.9.2 Rotary Motion– Gearhead

4.9.3 Rotary Motion– Belt & Pulley

4.9.4 Linear Motion– Ball Screw/Lead Screw

4.9.5 Linear Motion– Belt & Pulley

4.9.6 Linear Motion– Rack & Pinion

4.9.7 Linear Motion– Roll Feed

4.9.8 Linear Motion– Linear Motor

5. System Examples – Design & Simulation

5.1 Linear Motor Drive

5.2 Print Cylinder Control

5.3 Conveyor System-Clutch/Brake

5.4 Bang-Bang Servo (Slack Loop)

5.5 Wafer Spinner

6. Appendix

6.1 Brushless Motor Speed/Torque Curves

6.2 Inertia Calculation – Excel Program

6.3 Time Constants vs. Damping Factor

6.4  Current Drive Review

6.5 Conversion Factors

6.6 Work & Power

6.7 I2R Losses

6.8 Copper Resistivity

7. Index

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