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  • About
  • The Global ETD Search service is a free service for researchers to find electronic theses and dissertations. This service is provided by the Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations.
    Our metadata is collected from universities around the world. If you manage a university/consortium/country archive and want to be added, details can be found on the NDLTD website.
1

Open architecture and calibration of a cylindrical grinder

Braden, Jason Patrick 12 1900 (has links)
No description available.
2

Mechanical system identification and decomposition by dynamic data system methodology

Garcia-Gardea, Eugenio. January 1978 (has links)
Thesis--Wisconsin. / Vita. Includes bibliographical references (leaves 201-205).
3

An adaptive statistically based controller for through-feed centerless grinding

Cowan, Richard Watson 12 1900 (has links)
No description available.
4

Experimental validation of an atomization model for fluids used in the grinding process

Pena-Diaz, Hernan R. 12 1900 (has links)
No description available.
5

Investigation of operating conditions in stirred ball milling of coal /

Mankosa, Michael James, January 1986 (has links)
Thesis (M.S.)--Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, 1986. / Vita. Abstract. Includes bibliographical references (leaves 107-112). Also available via the Internet.
6

Developmental studies on a portable grinding device for machine tools

Labotski, Alexeii Ucamel 05 March 2012 (has links)
M.Ing. / A large number of machine tools in use today are worn and can not produce the correct tolerances as a result of the inaccuracy of the structure. A device was developed to assist in the solution to the problem. The study of the development of this device includes several different fields. An entire prototype scale model of a grinding device is developed, with components including a control system and a developed sensor. The control system consists of circuitry and programming. The programming has been done in Visual Basic. The circuitry includes driver circuits for DC motors as well as pulse width modulation circuits and filters, amplifiers and comparators for the newly developed sensors. The sensor developed is an optical device, which can sense the deviation of a cable for reference for the movement of the device. A combination of the above components into a unit and the provision for factors, such as grinding forces and vibrations, which influence the operation of the device, are presented. Furthermore, an analytical model is suggested for the prediction of the system's behavior.
7

An automated micro-grinding system for the fabrication of precision micro-scale profiles

Milton, Gareth Edward, Mechanical & Manufacturing Engineering, Faculty of Engineering, UNSW January 2006 (has links)
Production of micro-scale components is an important emergent field. One underdeveloped area is the production of micro-scale 3D surfaces, which has important applications in micro-optics and fibre optic sensors. One particular application is the production of micro-lenses. With scales of less than 200 ??m these lenses can improve light coupling efficiencies in micro-optic systems. However, current lens production techniques have limitations in accuracy and versatility. Creating these surfaces through mechanical micro-grinding has the potential to improve the precision and variety of profiles that can be produced, thus improving transmission efficiencies and leading to new applications. This work presents a novel micro-grinding method for the production of microscale asymmetric, symmetric and axisymmetric curved components from brittle materials such as glasses. A specialised micro-grinding machine and machining system has been designed, constructed and successfully tested and is presented here. This system is capable of producing complex profiles directly on the tips of optical fibre workpieces. A five degree of freedom centring system is presented that can align and rotate these workpieces about a precision axis, enabling axisymmetric grinding. A machine vision system, utilising a microscope lens system and sub-pixel localisation techniques, is used to provide feedback for the process, image processing techniques are presented which are shown to have a sensing resolution of 300 nm. Using these systems, workpieces are centred to within 500 nm. Tools are mounted on nanometre precise motion stages and motion and infeed are controlled. Tooling configurations with flat and tangential grinding surfaces are presented along with control and path generation algorithms. The capabilities and shortcomings of each are presented along with methods to predict appropriate feed rates based on experimental data. Both asymmetric and axisymmetric flat and curved micro-profiles have been produced on the tips of optical fibres using this system. These are presented and analysed and show that the system, as described, is capable of producing high quality micro-scale components with submicron dimensional accuracy and nanometric surface quality. The advantages of this technique are compared with other processes and discussed. Further development of the system and technique are also considered.
8

Axial-diffusion model for ball-mill grinding

Pizzuto-Zamanillo, Guillermo, 1945- January 1968 (has links)
No description available.
9

Precision control in compliant grinding via depth-of-cut manipulation

Hekman, Keith Alan 12 1900 (has links)
No description available.
10

An automated micro-grinding system for the fabrication of precision micro-scale profiles

Milton, Gareth Edward, Mechanical & Manufacturing Engineering, Faculty of Engineering, UNSW January 2006 (has links)
Production of micro-scale components is an important emergent field. One underdeveloped area is the production of micro-scale 3D surfaces, which has important applications in micro-optics and fibre optic sensors. One particular application is the production of micro-lenses. With scales of less than 200 ??m these lenses can improve light coupling efficiencies in micro-optic systems. However, current lens production techniques have limitations in accuracy and versatility. Creating these surfaces through mechanical micro-grinding has the potential to improve the precision and variety of profiles that can be produced, thus improving transmission efficiencies and leading to new applications. This work presents a novel micro-grinding method for the production of microscale asymmetric, symmetric and axisymmetric curved components from brittle materials such as glasses. A specialised micro-grinding machine and machining system has been designed, constructed and successfully tested and is presented here. This system is capable of producing complex profiles directly on the tips of optical fibre workpieces. A five degree of freedom centring system is presented that can align and rotate these workpieces about a precision axis, enabling axisymmetric grinding. A machine vision system, utilising a microscope lens system and sub-pixel localisation techniques, is used to provide feedback for the process, image processing techniques are presented which are shown to have a sensing resolution of 300 nm. Using these systems, workpieces are centred to within 500 nm. Tools are mounted on nanometre precise motion stages and motion and infeed are controlled. Tooling configurations with flat and tangential grinding surfaces are presented along with control and path generation algorithms. The capabilities and shortcomings of each are presented along with methods to predict appropriate feed rates based on experimental data. Both asymmetric and axisymmetric flat and curved micro-profiles have been produced on the tips of optical fibres using this system. These are presented and analysed and show that the system, as described, is capable of producing high quality micro-scale components with submicron dimensional accuracy and nanometric surface quality. The advantages of this technique are compared with other processes and discussed. Further development of the system and technique are also considered.

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