My I download a copy of this
presentation please?
I work in the product development field
and this presentation is an incredibly
thorough discussion of basic mechanics;
useful for all of our engineers.
Regards,

Motion Control Requirements Motion Control Applications must be:
Predictable
Verifiable
Controllable
Design Considerations:
Accuracy
Stiffness
Environment

Design Considerations:

Design Considerations Accuracy

AccuracyAccuracy vs. Precision :

Accuracy Accuracy vs. Precision Accuracy doesn’t mean Precision
Accuracy represents the ability to get closest to a defined point.
Precision is the ability to execute a move and return to the same point (regardless of accuracy).

AccuracyAccuracy vs. Precision:

Accuracy Accuracy vs. Precision

AccuracyResolution:

Accuracy Resolution While Resolution is not Accuracy…
It is part of what makes up Accuracy
Two parts of Resolution
Electrical Resolution
Mechanical Resolution

Design Considerations:

Design Considerations Accuracy
Stiffness

What Exactly is Stiffness?:

What Exactly is Stiffness? SERVO STIFFNESS MOTOR MECHANICAL

Stiffness:

Stiffness SERVO STIFFNESS MOTOR MECHANICAL

StiffnessMotor:

Stiffness Motor Motor Stiffness
Mechanical stiffness
Ability to respond to commanded motion
Flux pattern (Magnetic Servo)

Environment External forces Side Loading
Motor resonance
System harmonics

Vibration – Nearby Conditions:

Vibration – Nearby Conditions Other machinery
Road traffic
Building sway

Review of physics:

Review of physics Newton’s law for translation:
F = m a F in Newtons, m in kg, a in m/s2.
Acceleration a = dv / dt
Kinetic energy E = ½ m v2 E in Joules, m in kg, v in m/s.

Physics of translation:

Physics of translation Momentum p = m v and so F = dp / dt
In the absence of force, momentum is conserved.
Momentum conservation implies energy conservation.

Physics of rotation:

Physics of rotation Rotation is more complex; Euler’s equation: T = I + x I T (torque) in N-m, in radians/sec, in radians/sec2, I in kg-m2, = d / dt
I is a 3x3 matrix, not necessarily diagonal.
If T = 0, then I = - x I which is usually non-zero. So is non-zero, changes with time, and the object wobbles.

Physics of rotation:

Physics of rotation Angular momentum is q = I
The rotation equation simplifies to T = dq / dt because dq/dt = I d/dt + dI/dt = I + x I
So even though an object wobbles when there is no external force, the angular momentum is conserved: q = I

Physics of rotation:

Physics of rotation Kinetic energy of rotation is ½ T I
In the absence of external torque, kinetic energy of rotation is conserved.
But angular momentum conservation does not imply energy conservation.

Work:

Work Work done by a force = F x (Joules) where x is the distance (m) through which the force acts.
Work done by a torque = T (Joules)

Power:

Power Power is rate of doing work.
Power of a force = F v (Watts).
Power of a torque = T (Watts).
Power often expressed in horsepower = 746 Watts

Motors:

Motors Motors come in several flavors:
DC motors
Stepper motors
(AC) induction motors
(AC) Single-phase motors
(AC) Synchronous motors
The first two are highly controllable, and usually what you would use in an application. But we quickly review the others.

3-phase AC:

3-phase AC Three or four wires that carry the same voltage at 3 equally-spaced phases:
Single phase AC requires two wires (only 1/3 the current or power of 3-phase).

AC induction Motors:

AC induction Motors Induction motors – simple, cheap, high-power, high torque, simplest are 3-phase.
Speed up to 7200 rpm: speed ~ 7200 / # “poles” of the motor.
Induction motors are brushless (no contacts between moving and fixed parts). Hi reliability.
Efficiency high: 50-95 %

Single-phase AC Motors:

Single-phase AC Motors Single-phase (induction) motors – operate from normal AC current (one phase). Household appliances.
Single-phase motors use a variety of tricks to start, then transition to induction motor behavior.
Efficiency lower: 25-60%
Often very low starting torque.

Synchronous AC Motors:

Synchronous AC Motors Designed to turn in synchronization with the AC frequency. E.g. turntable motors.
Low to very high power.
Efficiency ??

DC Motors:

DC Motors DC motor types:
DC Brush motor
“DC” Brushless motor
Stepper motor

DC Brush Motors:

DC Brush Motors A “commutator” brings current to the moving element (the rotor).
As the rotor moves, the polarity changes, which keeps the magnets pulling the right way. DEMO
Highly controllable, most common DC motor.

DC Brush Motors:

DC Brush Motors At fixed load, speed of rotation is proportional to applied voltage.
Changing polarity reverses rotation.
To first order, torque is proportional to current.
Load curve:
Motors which approximate this ideal well are called DC servo motors.

DC Brushless Motors:

DC Brushless Motors Really an AC motor with electronic commutation.
Permanent magnet rotor, stator coils are controlled by electronic switching. DEMO
Speed can be controlled accurately by the electronics.
Torque is often constant over the speed range.

Stepper Motors:

Stepper Motors Sequence of (2 or more) poles is activated in turn, moving the stator in small “steps”.
Very low speed / high angular precision is possible without reduction gearing by using many rotor teeth.
Can also “micro- step” by activating both coils at once.

Driving Stepper Motors:

Driving Stepper Motors Note: signals to the stepper motor are binary, on-off values (not PWM).
In principle easy: activate poles as A B C D A… or A D C B A…Steps are fixed size, so no need to sense the angle! (open loop control).

Driving Stepper Motors:

Driving Stepper Motors But in practice, acceleration and possibly jerk must be bounded, otherwise motor will not keep up and will start missing steps (causing position errors).
i.e. driver electronics must simulate inertia of the motor.

Stepper Motor example:

Stepper Motor example Step angle: 1.8°
Voltage: 3.2 V
Holding torque: 0.97 N-m
Rotor inertia: 250 g-cm2
Weight: 1.32 lb (0.6 Kg.)
Length: 2.13" (54 mm)
Power output = 3W
Precision stepper motor: 0.02° /step, 1 rpm, 3W

DC Motor example:

DC Motor example V = 12 volts
Max Current = 4 A
Max Power Out = 25 W
Max efficiency = 74%
Max speed = 3500 rpm
Max torque = 1.4 N-m
Weight = 1.4 lbs
Forward or reverse (brushed)

DC Motors – micro sizes:

DC Motors – micro sizes Conventional (brush) DC motor: 6mm x 15mm
13,000 rpm
0.11 m Nm
Power 0.15 W
V from 1.5 to 4.5 V

Brushless DC Motors :

Brushless DC Motors Brushless DC motor: 16mm x 28mm
65,000 rpm
50 m Nm
Power 11 W
V = 12 V

DC Motors – gearing:

DC Motors – gearing Gearing allows you to trade off speed vs. torque.
An n:1 reduction gearing decreases speed by n, but increases torque by n.
Ratios from 3:1 to many 1000s :1 are available in compact “gearheads” that attach to motors.

DC Motors – gearing:

DC Motors – gearing But gears cost efficiency (20% - 50%)
Gears decrease precision (due to backlash).
Reduction gear train is normally not backdriveable (can’t use for “force control”).

DC torque motors:

DC torque motors Some high-end motors are available for direct drive servo or force applications (no gears).
They have low speed (a few rpm), high precision (with servo-ing), and moderate torque.
Typically have large diameter vs. length, and use rare-earth magnetic material.
Cost $100’s

Feedback:

Feedback Shaft encoders can be fitted to almost any DC motor. They provide position sensing.
Many motor families offer integrated encoders.
Strain gauges can be used to sense force directly. Or DC brush motor current can be used to estimate force.

Linear movement:

Linear movement There are several ways to produce linear movement from rotation:
Rotary to linear gearing:

Linear movement:

Linear movement Ball screws: low linear speed, good precision
Motor drives shaft, stages move (must be attached to linear bearing to stop from rotating).

Linear movement:

Linear movement Belt drive: attach moving stage to a toothed belt:
Used in inkjet printers and some large XY robots.

True Linear movement:

True Linear movement There are some true linear magnetic drives.
BEI-Kimco voice coils:
Up to 1” travel
100 lbf
> 10 g acceleration
6 lbs weight
500 Hz corner frequency.
Used for precision vibration control.

Summary:

Summary AC motors are good for inexpensive high-power applications where fine control isn’t needed.
DC motors provide a range of performance:
DC brush: versatile, “servo” motor, high speed, torque
DC brushless: speed/toque depend on electronics
Stepper: simple control signals, variable speed/accuracy without gearing, lower power
Direct-drive (torque) motors, expensive, lower torque
Linear actuation via drives, or voice coils.

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By: DALAZ (104 month(s) ago)

My I download a copy of this presentation please? I work in the product development field and this presentation is an incredibly thorough discussion of basic mechanics; useful for all of our engineers. Regards,