Titel: Mechatronic Systems Design
Autoren/Herausgeber: Klaus Janschek
Format: 23,5 x 15,5 cm
Gewicht: 1,246 g
Klaus JanschekProfessor for Automation Engineering at the Faculty of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Technische Universität Dresden, Germany. Background:Dipl.-Ing. degree in Electrical Engineering (1979) and Dr.techn. in Control Systems Engineering (1982) from Technische Universität Graz, Austria;1982 to 1995 industrial experiences in control systems development (fatigue and vehicle test systems, aerospace guidance, navigation and control);From 1995 to today Chair of Automation Engineering and Managing Director Institute of Automation at the Faculty of Electrical and Computer Engineering and affiliated faculty member to the Faculty of Mechanical Engineering, Technische Universität Dresden, Germany. Scientific activities (selection):IFAC – International Federation of Automatic Control: Vice-Chair Technical Committee on Mechatronics;4th IFAC Symposium on Mechatronic Systems 2006, Heidelberg, Germany: Chair of the International Program Committee;DFG – Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft (German Research Foundation): Elected Scientific Advisor 2008-2011 for Automation, Control Systems and Robotics;VDI – Verein Deutscher Ingenieure, Measurement and Automation Engineering Society (GMA): Elected Board Member, Branch Chair of Mechatronics, Robotics and Actuators; Chairman of the Technical Committee on Mechatronics (1999-2010)German Mechatronics Conferences: Program-Co-Chair (biannual, since 2005).
In this textbook, fundamental methods for model-based design of mechatronic systems are presented in a systematic, comprehensive form. The method framework presented here comprises domain-neutral methods for modeling and performance analysis: multi-domain modeling (energy/port/signal-based), simulation (ODE/DAE/hybrid systems), robust control methods, stochastic dynamic analysis, and quantitative evaluation of designs using system budgets. The model framework is composed of analytical dynamic models for important physical and technical domains of realization of mechatronic functions, such as multibody dynamics, digital information processing and electromechanical transducers. Building on the modeling concept of a technology-independent generic mechatronic transducer, concrete formulations for electrostatic, piezoelectric, electromagnetic, and electrodynamic transducers are presented. More than 50 fully worked out design examples clearly illustrate these methods and concepts and enable independent study of the material.