Search result: Catalogue data in Autumn Semester 2020
|Mechanical Engineering Master|
| Mechanics, Materials, Structures|
The courses listed in this category “Core Courses” are recommended. Alternative courses can be chosen in agreement with the tutor.
|151-0107-20L||High Performance Computing for Science and Engineering (HPCSE) I||W||4 credits||4G||P. Koumoutsakos, S. M. Martin|
|Abstract||This course gives an introduction into algorithms and numerical methods for parallel computing on shared and distributed memory architectures. The algorithms and methods are supported with problems that appear frequently in science and engineering.|
|Objective||With manufacturing processes reaching its limits in terms of transistor density on today’s computing architectures, efficient utilization of computing resources must include parallel execution to maintain scaling. The use of computers in academia, industry and society is a fundamental tool for problem solving today while the “think parallel” mind-set of developers is still lagging behind.|
The aim of the course is to introduce the student to the fundamentals of parallel programming using shared and distributed memory programming models. The goal is on learning to apply these techniques with the help of examples frequently found in science and engineering and to deploy them on large scale high performance computing (HPC) architectures.
|Content||1. Hardware and Architecture: Moore’s Law, Instruction set architectures (MIPS, RISC, CISC), Instruction pipelines, Caches, Flynn’s taxonomy, Vector instructions (for Intel x86)|
2. Shared memory parallelism: Threads, Memory models, Cache coherency, Mutual exclusion, Uniform and Non-Uniform memory access, Open Multi-Processing (OpenMP)
3. Distributed memory parallelism: Message Passing Interface (MPI), Point-to-Point and collective communication, Blocking and non-blocking methods, Parallel file I/O, Hybrid programming models
4. Performance and parallel efficiency analysis: Performance analysis of algorithms, Roofline model, Amdahl’s Law, Strong and weak scaling analysis
5. Applications: HPC Math libraries, Linear Algebra and matrix/vector operations, Singular value decomposition, Neural Networks and linear autoencoders, Solving partial differential equations (PDEs) using grid-based and particle methods
Class notes, handouts
|Literature||• An Introduction to Parallel Programming, P. Pacheco, Morgan Kaufmann|
• Introduction to High Performance Computing for Scientists and Engineers, G. Hager and G. Wellein, CRC Press
• Computer Organization and Design, D.H. Patterson and J.L. Hennessy, Morgan Kaufmann
• Vortex Methods, G.H. Cottet and P. Koumoutsakos, Cambridge University Press
• Lecture notes
|Prerequisites / Notice||Students should be familiar with a compiled programming language (C, C++ or Fortran). Exercises and exams will be designed using C++. The course will not teach basics of programming. Some familiarity using the command line is assumed. Students should also have a basic understanding of diffusion and advection processes, as well as their underlying partial differential equations.|
|151-0215-00L||Engineering Acoustics I||W||4 credits||3G||N. Noiray, B. Van Damme|
|Abstract||This course provides an introduction to acoustics. It focusses on fundamental phenomena of airborne and structure-borne sound waves. The lecture combines theoretical principles with practical insights and interpretations.|
|Objective||This course is proposed for Master and PhD students interested in getting knowledge in acoustics. Students will be able to understand, describe analytically and interpret sound generation, absorption and propagation.|
|Content||First, magnitudes characterizing sound propagation are reviewed and the constitutive equations for acoustics are derived. Then the different types of sources (monopole/dipole/quadrupole, punctual, non-compact) are introduced and linked to the noise generated by turbulent flows, coherent vortical structures or fluctuating heat release. The scattering of sound by rigid bodies is given in basic configurations. Analytical, experimental and numerical methods used to analyze sound in ducts and rooms are presented (Green functions, Galerkin expansions, Helmholtz solvers).|
The second part covers elastic wave phenomena, such as dispersion and vibration modes, in infinite and finite structures.
|Lecture notes||Handouts will be distributed during the class|
|Literature||Books will be recommended for each chapter|
|151-0317-00L||Visualization, Simulation and Interaction - Virtual Reality II||W||4 credits||3G||A. Kunz|
|Abstract||This lecture provides deeper knowledge on the possible applications of virtual reality, its basic technolgy, and future research fields. The goal is to provide a strong knowledge on Virtual Reality for a possible future use in business processes.|
|Objective||Virtual Reality can not only be used for the visualization of 3D objects, but also offers a wide application field for small and medium enterprises (SME). This could be for instance an enabling technolgy for net-based collaboration, the transmission of images and other data, the interaction of the human user with the digital environment, or the use of augmented reality systems.|
The goal of the lecture is to provide a deeper knowledge of today's VR environments that are used in business processes. The technical background, the algorithms, and the applied methods are explained more in detail. Finally, future tasks of VR will be discussed and an outlook on ongoing international research is given.
|Content||Introduction into Virtual Reality; basisc of augmented reality; interaction with digital data, tangible user interfaces (TUI); basics of simulation; compression procedures of image-, audio-, and video signals; new materials for force feedback devices; intorduction into data security; cryptography; definition of free-form surfaces; digital factory; new research fields of virtual reality|
|Lecture notes||The handout is available in German and English.|
|Prerequisites / Notice||Prerequisites:|
"Visualization, Simulation and Interaction - Virtual Reality I" is recommended, but not mandatory.
The course consists of lectures and exercises.
|151-0353-00L||Mechanics of Composite Materials |
Number of participants limited to 80.
|W||4 credits||2V + 1U||P. Ermanni|
|Abstract||Focus is on laminated fibre reinfoced polymer composites. The courses treats aspects related to micromechanics, elastic behavior of unidirectional and multidirectional laminates, failure and damage analysis, design and analysis of composite structures.|
|Objective||To introduce the underlying concept of composite materials and give a thorough understanding of the mechanical response of materials and structures made from fibre reinforced polymer composites, including elastic behaviour, fracture and damage analysis as well as structural design aspects. The ultimate goal is to provide the necessary skills to address the design and analysis of modern lightweight composite structures.|
|Content||The course is addressing following topics:|
- Elastic anisotropy
- Micromechanics aspects
- Classical Laminate Theory (CLT)
- Failure hypotheses and damage analysis
- Analysis and design of composite structures
- Draping effects
- Special topics
|Lecture notes||Script, handouts, exercises and additional material are available in PDF-format on the CMASLab webpage resp on moodle.|
|Literature||The lecture material is covered by the script and further literature is referenced in there.|
|151-0368-00L||Aeroelasticity||W||4 credits||2V + 1U||M. Righi|
|Abstract||Introduction to the basics and methods of Aeroelasticity. An overview of the main static and dynamic phenomena arising from the interaction between structural and aerodynamic loads.|
|Objective||The course will provide a basic physical understanding of flow-structure interaction. You will get to know the most important phenomena in the static and dynamic aeroelasticity, as well as a presentation of the most relevant analytical and numerical prediction methods.|
|Content||Introduction to steady and unsteady thin airfoil theory, extension to three dimension wing aerodynamics, strip theory, overview of numerical methods available (panel methods, CFD). |
Introduction to unsteady aerodynamics (theory): Theodorsen and Wagner functions. Unsteady aerodynamics observed from numerical experiments (CFD). Generation of simplified mathematical models.
Presentation of steady aeroelasticity: equations of equilibrium for the typical section, aeroelastic deformation, effectiveness of the aeroelastic system, stability (definition), divergence condition, role played by a control surface, control effectiveness, sweep angle, aeroelastic tailoring of bending-torsion coupling. Ritz model to model beams, use of FEM, modal condensation, choice of generalized coordinates.
Presentation of dynamic aeroelasticity: assessment of dynamic aeroelastic response of simple systems. Flutter kinematics (bending-twisting). Dynamic response of a simplified wing.
Numerical aeroelasticity (Test Cases extracted from the latest AIAA Aeroelastic Prediction Workshops).
Aeroelasticity of modern aircraft: assessment of the effects induced by the control surfaces and control systems (Aeroservoelasticity), active controlled aircraft, flutter-suppression systems, certification (EASA, FAA).
Planning and execution of Wind Tunnel experiments with aeroelastic models. Live-execution of an experiment in the WT of the ETH.
Brief presentation of non-linear phenomena like Limit-Cycle Oscillations (LCO)
|Lecture notes||A script in English language is available.|
|Literature||Bispilnghoff Ashley, Aeroelasticity|
Abbott, Theory of Wing sections,
Y. C. Fung, An Introduction to the Theory of Aeroelasticity, Dover Phoenix Editions.
|151-0509-00L||Microscale Acoustofluidics||W||4 credits||3G||J. Dual|
|Abstract||In this lecture the basics as well as practical aspects (from modelling to design and fabrication ) are described from a solid and fluid mechanics perspective with applications to microsystems and lab on a chip devices.|
|Objective||Understanding acoustophoresis, the design of devices and potential applications|
|Content||Linear and nonlinear acoustics, foundations of fluid and solid mechanics and piezoelectricity, Gorkov potential, numerical modelling, acoustic streaming, applications from ultrasonic microrobotics to surface acoustic wave devices|
|Lecture notes||Yes, incl. Chapters from the Tutorial: Microscale Acoustofluidics, T. Laurell and A. Lenshof, Ed., Royal Society of Chemistry, 2015|
|Literature||Microscale Acoustofluidics, T. Laurell and A. Lenshof, Ed., Royal Society of Chemistry, 2015|
|Prerequisites / Notice||Solid and fluid continuum mechanics. Notice: The exercise part is a mixture of presentation, lab sessions ( both compulsary) and hand in homework.|
|151-0524-00L||Continuum Mechanics I||W||4 credits||2V + 1U||E. Mazza|
|Abstract||The lecture deals with constitutive models that are relevant for design and calculation of structures. These include anisotropic linear elsticity, linear viscoelasticity, plasticity, viscoplasticity. Homogenization theories and laminate theory are presented. Theoretical models are complemented by examples of engineering applications and eperiments.|
|Objective||Basic theories for solving continuum mechanics problems of engineering applications, with particular attention to material models.|
|Content||Anisotrope Elastizität, Linearelastisches und linearviskoses Stoffverhalten, Viskoelastizität, mikro-makro Modellierung, Laminattheorie, Plastizität, Viscoplastizität, Beispiele aus der Ingenieuranwendung, Vergleich mit Experimenten.|
|151-0525-00L||Dynamic Behavior of Materials|
“Note: previous course title until HS19 "Wave Propagation in Solids".
|W||4 credits||2V + 2U||D. Mohr, C. Roth, T. Tancogne-Dejean|
|Abstract||Lectures and computer labs concerned with the modeling of the deformation response and failure of engineering materials (metals, polymers and composites) subject to extreme loadings during manufacturing, crash, impact and blast events.|
|Objective||Students will learn to apply, understand and develop computational models of a large spectrum of engineering materials to predict their dynamic deformation response and failure in finite element simulations. Students will become familiar with important dynamic testing techniques to identify material model parameters from experiments. The ultimate goal is to provide the students with the knowledge and skills required to engineer modern multi-material solutions for high performance structures in automotive, aerospace and naval engineering.|
|Content||Topics include viscoelasticity, temperature and rate dependent plasticity, dynamic brittle and ductile fracture; impulse transfer, impact and wave propagation in solids; computational aspects of material model implementation into hydrocodes; simulation of dynamic failure of structures;|
|Lecture notes||Slides of the lectures, relevant journal papers and user manuals will be provided.|
|Literature||Various books will be recommended pertaining to the topics covered.|
|Prerequisites / Notice||Course in continuum mechanics (mandatory), finite element method (recommended)|
|151-0529-00L||Computational Mechanics II: Nonlinear FEA||W||4 credits||2V + 2U||L. De Lorenzis|
|Abstract||The course provides an introduction to non-linear finite element analysis. The treated sources of non-linearity are related to material properties (e.g. plasticity), kinematics (large deformations, instability problems) and boundary conditions (contact).|
|Objective||To be able to address all major sources of non-linearity in theory and numerics, and to apply this knowledge to the solution of relevant problems in solid mechanics.|
|Content||1. Introduction: various sources of nonlinearities and implications for FEA. |
2. Non-linear kinematics: large deformations, stability problems.
3. Non-linear material behavior: hyperelasticity, plasticity.
4. Non-linear boundary conditions: contact problems.
|Lecture notes||Lecture notes will be provided. However, students are encouraged to take their own notes.|
|Prerequisites / Notice||Mechanics 1, 2, Dynamics, Continuum Mechanics I and Introduction to FEA. Ideally also Continuum Mechanics II.|
|151-0532-00L||Nonlinear Dynamics and Chaos I||W||4 credits||2V + 2U||G. Haller|
|Abstract||Basic facts about nonlinear systems; stability and near-equilibrium dynamics; bifurcations; dynamical systems on the plane; non-autonomous dynamical systems; chaotic dynamics.|
|Objective||This course is intended for Masters and Ph.D. students in engineering sciences, physics and applied mathematics who are interested in the behavior of nonlinear dynamical systems. It offers an introduction to the qualitative study of nonlinear physical phenomena modeled by differential equations or discrete maps. We discuss applications in classical mechanics, electrical engineering, fluid mechanics, and biology. A more advanced Part II of this class is offered every other year.|
|Content||(1) Basic facts about nonlinear systems: Existence, uniqueness, and dependence on initial data.|
(2) Near equilibrium dynamics: Linear and Lyapunov stability
(3) Bifurcations of equilibria: Center manifolds, normal forms, and elementary bifurcations
(4) Nonlinear dynamical systems on the plane: Phase plane techniques, limit sets, and limit cycles.
(5) Time-dependent dynamical systems: Floquet theory, Poincare maps, averaging methods, resonance
|Lecture notes||The class lecture notes will be posted electronically after each lecture. Students should not rely on these but prepare their own notes during the lecture.|
|Prerequisites / Notice||- Prerequisites: Analysis, linear algebra and a basic course in differential equations.|
- Exam: two-hour written exam in English.
- Homework: A homework assignment will be due roughly every other week. Hints to solutions will be posted after the homework due dates.
|151-0535-00L||Optical Methods in Experimental Mechanics||W||4 credits||3G||E. Hack, R. Brönnimann|
|Abstract||The lecture introduces optical methods to assess the mechanical behaviour of a structure, to determine material parameters, and to validate results from numerical simulations. Focus is on camera-based techniques for deformation, strain and stress analysis. Applications, strengths and limitations are discussed. The lecture includes two afternoons of hands-on experience at Empa in Dübendorf.|
|Objective||The students are enabled to design basic esperiments based on optical methods and to describe the process of image acquisition. They understand the working principle of the optical techniques for shape, deformation and strain measurement. Most notably, they can explain how the measurand is transformed into an interference signal, a change of the polarization state or a change of surface temperature. They know the main application fields of the individual techniques. They are able to choose the most appropriate technique for solving a measurement task and to estimate its expected resolution. Through the hands-on experience the students gain a deeper and sustained understanding by applying the theoretical foundations to tangible measurement tasks.|
|Content||After an introduction into optics and image acquisition the lecture explains how to transform mechanical quantities such as shape, deformation, strain or stress into an image content. The measurement techniques make use of a variety of basic principles such as |
- Infrared radiation
The techniques are based on cameras, most notably CCD and CMOS sensors as well as micro-bolometers, and make use of incoherent white light and coherent light sources such as lasers.
The lecture includes:
- Introduction to optics and imaging
- Digital Image Correlation in 2D and 3D
- Fringe Projection and structured light techniques
- Diffraction and holography
- Speckle pattern interferometry
- Thermoelastic Stress Analysis
- Validation of numerical models
- Fibre based methods
We show that the methods can be applied to microsystems as well as large engineering structures. In addition, time-resolved measurements in the context of modal analysis and dynamic events are explained.
The lecture includes two afternoons at Empa, where the student will gain first-hand experience with optical methods in the laboratory. These hands-on classes may include e.g. Digital Image Correlation, Speckle pattern interferometry, Thermal Stress Analysis, Fibre optic sensors, Fringe projection - depending on availability of the equipment and the interest of the students.
|Lecture notes||Copies of the presented slides will be made available on-line through ILIAS. Each lecture includes a set of exercises. You will be invited to a private blog which shall stimulate the discussion of the lecture content and the exercises. Standard solutions for the exercises will be posted with a time shift.|
|Literature||A good overview on the optical methods is presented in the following text books:|
Toru Yoshizawa, Ed., Handbook of Optical Metrology, 2nd edition, 2015, CRC Press, Boca Raton
Pramod Rastogi, Erwin Hack, Eds., Optical Methods for Solid Mechanics: A Full-Field Approach
2012, Wiley-VCH, Berlin
W. N. Sharpe Jr., Ed., Handbook of Experimental Solid Mechanics
2009, Springer, New York
|Prerequisites / Notice||Basic knowledge of optics and interferometry as taught in basic physics courses are advantageous.|
|151-0550-00L||Adaptive Materials for Structural Applications||W||4 credits||3G||A. Bergamini|
|Abstract||Adaptive materials offer appealing ways to extend the design space of structures by introducing time-variable properties into them. In this course, the physical working principles of selected adaptive materials are analyzed and simple models for describing their behavior are presented. Some applications are illustrated, also with laboratory experiments where possible.|
|Objective||The study of adaptive materials covers topics that range from chemistry to theoretical mechanics.|
The aim of this course is to convey knowledge about adaptive materials, their properties and the physical mechanisms that govern their function, so as to develop the skills to deal with this interdisciplinary subject.
|Content||This course will provide the students with an insight into the properties and physical phenomena which lead to the features of adaptive materials. Starting from chemomechanical (skeletal muscles), the physical behavior of a wide range of adaptive materials, thermo- and photo-mechanical, electro-mechanical, magneto-mechanical and meta-materials will be thoroughly discussed and analyzed. Up-to-date results on their performance and their implementation in mechanical structures will be detailed and studied in laboratory sessions. Analytical tools and energy based considerations will provide the students with effective instruments for understanding adaptive materials and assess their performance when integrated in structures or when arranged in particular fashions.|
Basic concepts: Power conjugated variables, dissipative effects, geometry- and materials-based energy conversion
Chemo-mechanical coupling: Energy conversion in skeletal muscle and other chemomechanical systems,optional: and photo-mechanical coupling, azopolymers.
Thermo-mechanical coupling: Shape memory alloys / polymers
Electromechanical coupling(1): DEA, EBL, electrorheological fluids
Shape control / morphing: Use, requirements, challenges
Morphing applications of variable stiffness structures: Lab work
Electromechanical coupling (2): Piezoelectric, electrostrictive effect
Vibration Reduction: Measurement, passive, semi-active (active) damping methods
Vibration reduction applications of piezoelectric materials: Lab work
Metamaterials: Definition of metamaterials - electromagnetic, acoustical and other metamaterials
Magneto-mechanical coupling: Magnetostrictive effect, mSMA, magnetorheological fluids, ferrofluids
Energy harvesting and sensing: Energy harvesting with EAP and piezoelectric materials, transducers as sensors: Piezo, resistive,...
|Lecture notes||Lecture notes (manuscript and handouts) will be provided|
|151-0573-00L||System Modeling||W||4 credits||2V + 1U||L. Guzzella|
|Abstract||Introduction to system modeling for control. Generic modeling approaches based on first principles, Lagrangian formalism, energy approaches and experimental data. Model parametrization and parameter estimation. Basic analysis of linear and nonlinear systems.|
|Objective||Learn how to mathematically describe a physical system or a process in the form of a model usable for analysis and control purposes.|
|Content||This class introduces generic system-modeling approaches for control-oriented models based on first principles and experimental data. The class will span numerous examples related to mechatronic, thermodynamic, chemistry, fluid dynamic, energy, and process engineering systems. Model scaling, linearization, order reduction, and balancing. Parameter estimation with least-squares methods. Various case studies: loud-speaker, turbines, water-propelled rocket, geostationary satellites, etc. The exercises address practical examples.|
|Lecture notes||The handouts in English will be sold in the first lecture.|
|Literature||A list of references is included in the handouts.|
|151-0655-00L||Skills for Creativity and Innovation||W||4 credits||3G||I. Goller, C. Kobe|
|Abstract||This lecture aims to enhance the knowledge and competency of students regarding their innovation capability. An overview on prerequisites of and different skills for creativity and innovation in individual & team settings is given. The focus of this lecture is clearly on building competencies - not just acquiring knowledge.|
|Objective||- Basic knowledge about creativity and skills|
- Knowledge about individual prerequisites for creativity
- Development of individual skills for creativity
- Knowledge about teams
- Development of team-oriented skills for creativity
- Knowledge and know-how about transfer to idea generation teams
|Content||Basic knowledge about creativity and skills:|
- Introduction into creativity & innovation: definitions and models
Knowledge about individual prerequisites for creativity:
- Personality, motivation, intelligence
Development of individual skills for creativity:
- Focus on creativity as problem analysis & solving
- Individual skills in theoretical models
- Individual competencies: exercises and reflection
Knowledge about teams:
- Definitions and models
- Roles in innovation processes
Development of team-oriented skills for creativity:
- Idea generation and development in teams
- Cooperation & communication in innovation teams
Knowledge and know-how about transfer to idea generation teams:
- Self-reflection & development planning
- Methods of knowledge transfer
|Lecture notes||Slides, script and other documents will be distributed via moodle.ethz.ch|
(access only for students registered to this course)
|Literature||Goller, I. & Bessant, J. (2017). Creativity for Innovation Management. Routledge. (ISBN-13: 978-1138641327)|
As well as material handed out in the lecture
|151-0703-00L||Operational Simulation of Production Lines||W||4 credits||2V + 1U||P. Acél|
|Abstract||The student learns the application of the event-driven and computer-based simulation for layout and operational improvement of production facilities by means of practical examples.|
|Objective||The student learns the right use of (Who? When? How?) of the event-driven and computer-based simulation in the illustration of the operating procedures and the production facilities.|
Operating simulation in the productions, logistic and scheduling will be shown by means of practical examples.
The student should make his first experiences in the use of computer-based simulation.
|Content||- Application and application areas of the event-driven simulation|
- Exemplary application of a software tool (Technomatrix-Simulation-Software)
- Internal organisation and functionality of simulation tools
- Procedure for application: optimizing, experimental design planning, analysis, data preparation
- Controlling philosophies, emergency concepts, production in sequence, line production, rescheduling
- Application on the facilities projecting
The knowledge is enhanced by practice-oriented exercises and an excursion. A guest speaker will present a practical example.
|Lecture notes||will be distributed simultaneously during lecture (+ PDF)|
|Prerequisites / Notice||Recommended for all Bachelor-Students in the 5th semester and Master-Students in the 7th semester.|
|151-0705-00L||Manufacturing I||W||4 credits||2V + 2U||K. Wegener, M. Boccadoro|
|Abstract||Deeper insight in manufacturing processes: drilling, milling, grinding, honing, lapping, electro erosion and electrochemical machining. Stability of processes, process chains and process choice.|
|Objective||Deepened discussion on the machining processes and their optimisation. Outlook on additional areas such as NC-Technique, dynamics of processes and machines, chatter as well as process monitoring.|
|Content||Deepened insight in the machining processes and their optimisation, chip removal by undefined cutting edge such as grinding, honing and lapping, machining processes without cutting edges such as EDM, ECM, outlook on additional areas as NC-technique, machine- and process dynamics including chatter and process monitoring|
|Prerequisites / Notice||Prerequisites: Recommendation: Lecture 151-0700-00L Manufacturing elective course in the 4th semester.|
Language: Help for English speaking students on request as well as english translations of the slides shown.
|151-0717-00L||Mechanical Production: Assembly, Joining and Coating Technology||W||4 credits||2V + 1U||K. Wegener, V. H. Derflinger, F. Durand, P. Jousset|
|Abstract||Understanding of the complexity of the assembly process as well as its meaning as success and cost factor. The assembly with the different aspects of adding, moving, adjusting, controling parts etc.. Adding techniques; solvable and unsolvable connections. Assembly plants. Coating techniques and their tasks, in particular corrosion protection.|
|Objective||To understand assembly in its full complexity and its paramount importance regarding cost and financial success. An introduction into a choice of selected joining and coating techniques.|
|Content||Assembly as combination of several classes of action like, e.g., joining, handling, fine adjustments, etc. Techniques for joining objects temporarily or permanently. Assembly systems.|
Coating processes and their specific applications, with particular emphasis on corrosion protection.
|Prerequisites / Notice||Recommended to the focus production engineering. |
Majority of lecturers from the industry.
|151-0719-00L||Quality of Machine Tools - Dynamics and Metrology at Micro and Submicro Level||W||4 credits||2V + 1U||A. Günther, D. Spescha|
|Abstract||The course "Machine tool metrolgy" deals with the principal design of machine tools, their spindles and linear axes, with possible geometric, kinematic, thermal and dynamic errrors of machine tools and testing these errors, with the influence of errors on the workpiece (error budgeting), with testing of drives and numerical control, as well as with checking the machine tool capability.|
- principal design of machine tools
- errors of linear and rotational axes and of machine tools,
- influence of errors on the workpiece (error budgeting)
- dynamics of mechanical systems
- measurement data acquisition / digital signal analysis
- experimental modal analysis
- geometric, kinematic, thermal, dynamic testing of machine tools
- test uncertainty
- machine tool capability
|Content||Metrology for production, machine tool metrology|
- basics, like principal machine tool design and machine tool coordinate system
- principal design and errors of linear and rotaional axes
- error budgeting, influence of machine errors on the workpiece
- geometric and kinematic testing of machine tools
- reversal ,easurement techniques, multi-dimensional machine tool metrology
- thermal influences on machine tools and testing these influences
- test uncertainty, simulation
- basic concepts of dynamics of mechanical systems and vibration theory
- measurement data acquisition / digital signal analysis
- sensors and excitation systems
- mode fitting, experimental modal analysis
- testing of drives and numerical control
- machine tool capability
|Lecture notes||Documents are provided during the course. English handouts available on request.|
|Prerequisites / Notice||Exercises in the laboratories and with the machine tools of the institute for machine tools and manufacturing (IWF) provide the practical background for this course.|
|151-0721-00L||Production Machines II||W||4 credits||2V + 1U||K. Wegener, S. Weikert|
|Abstract||Control, closed loop control, processing of geometrical data, main drives, noise, flexibility, rationalization and automation, modern machine concepts, thermal and dynamic behavior|
|Objective||Deeper competence for evaluation and development of production machines, sensitization for unconventional kinematics with their advantages and drawbacks.|
|Content||Control (PLC, NC), closed loop control, processing of geometrical data, main drives, noise emission, flexibility, rationalization and automation, modern machine concepts like high speed machines, alternative kinematics, ultraprecision machines, thermal and dynamic behavior of machine tools, flexibility, rationalization and automation, practical case studies|
|Prerequisites / Notice||Help for English speaking students on request.|
Parts of the lecture are held in english.
|151-0723-00L||Manufacturing of Electronic Devices||W||4 credits||3G||A. Kunz, A. Guber, R.‑D. Moryson, F. Reichert|
|Abstract||The lecture follows the value added process sequence of electric and electronic components. It contains: Development of electric and electronic circuits, design of electronic circuits on printed circuit boards as well as in hybrid technology, integrated test technology, planning of production lines, production of highly integrated electronic on a wafer as well as recycling.|
|Objective||Knowledge about the value added process sequence for electronics manufacturing, planning of electric and electronic product as well as their production, planning of production lines, value added process sequence for photovoltaics.|
|Content||Nothing works without electronics! Typical products in mechanical engineering such as machine tools, as well as any kind of vehicle contain a significant amount of electric or electronic components of more than 60%. Thus, it is important to master the value added process sequence for electric and electronic components.|
The lecture starts with a brief introduction of electronic components and the planning of integrated circuits. Next, an overview will be provided about electronic functional units assembled from these electronic components, on printed circuit boards as well as in hybrid technology. Value added process steps are shown as well as their quality check and their combination for planning a complete manufacturing line. The lecture further describes the manufacturing of integrated circuits, starting from the wafer via the structuring and bonding to the packaging. As an example, the manufacturing of micro-electromechanic and electro-optical systems and actuators is described. Due to similar processes in the electronic production, the value added process sequence for photovoltaics will described too.
The lecture concludes with an excursion to a large manufacturing company. Here, students can the see the application and realization of the manufacturing of electric and electronic devices.
|Lecture notes||Lecture notes are handed out during the individual lessons (CHF 20.-).|
|Prerequisites / Notice||The lecture is partly given by experts from industry. |
It is supplemented by an excursion to one of the industry partners.
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