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Computer-Integrated Engineering and Design

 
: Martins, T.W.; Abedini, S.; Ahmels, L.; Albrecht, K.; Anderl, R.; Bruder, E.; Groche, P.; Kaufmann, H.; Mahajan, P.; Melz, T.; Özel, M.; Pouriayevali, H.; Reising, J.; Schäfer, S.; Tijani, Y.; Tomasella, A.; Xu, B.-X.

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Groche, P.:
Manufacturing Integrated Design : Sheet Metal Product and Process Innovation
Cham: Springer, 2017
ISBN: 978-3-319-52376-7
ISBN: 3-319-52376-7
pp.201-243
English
Book Article
Fraunhofer LBF ()

Abstract
Virtual product development aims at the use of information modeling techniques and computer-aided (CAx-) tools during the product development process, to represent the real product digitally as an integrated product model (Anderl and Trippner 2000). Thereby, data related to the product as well as product properties are generated and stored as result of the product development process (e.g., product planning, conceptual design) (Pahl et al. 2007; VDI 2221 1993). Within virtual product development CAx process chains have been established. They comprise the concatenating of the applied tools and technologies within the steps of the virtual product development process enabling the consistent use of product data (Anderl and Trippner 2000). The computer-aided design (CAD) technology aims at the integration of computer systems to support engineers during the design process such as design conceptualization, design, and documentation. It provides the geometry of the design and its properties (e.g., mass properties, tolerances) which is abstracted to be used in computer-aided engineering (CAE) systems (e.g., finite element method (FEM)) for design analysis, evaluation, and optimization. The computer-aided process planning (CAPP) technology provides tools to support process planning, Numerical Control (NC) programming, and quality control (Hehenberger 2011; Lee 1998; Vajna 2009). The advantages are continuous processing and refinement of the product model, minimizing the modeling efforts regarding time as well as costs and avoiding error sources. In addition, all relevant data and information related to the product can be provided for subsequent processing (Anderl and Trippner 2000). CAx technologies have been widely established within the product development processes in industry. They have been further developed in the last years; however efforts to integrate and to automate them are still a topic of research. Especially, with the introduction of innovative manufacturing technologies such as linear flow and bend splitting require new methods and tools for the virtual product development process. These technologies enable the production of a new range of sheet metal products with characteristic properties (e.g., Y-profile geometry, material properties) that are not addressed in state-of-the-art methods and tools.

: http://publica.fraunhofer.de/documents/N-502364.html