*****Last Ten Active Topic***


EXAM FOR SECTION A
project work 2018
AD302 material science summer 2018
Free download question paper of material science winter 2016
Notes for Pulse & Digital circuit
Free Download AMIE Section A study notes on AD 302
Result of lab and project
AMIE WINTER 2017 RESULT HAS BEEN DECLARED
Query related to re registration of section b
study notes

 

 

 

 

 

Registration Running on Online Classes for AMIE Summer 2018 Click Here to Register

Short note on Morphology of Engineering design

Download excellent quality study note and ebooks of amie section a in pdf,ppt,doc format

Short note on Morphology of Engineering design

Postby subham » Tue Oct 09, 2012 9:59 am

The steps in the design process are:

Phase I. Conceptual design
●Recognition of a need
●Definition of the problem
●Gathering of information
●Developing a design concept
●Choosing between competing concepts (evaluation)

Phase II: Embodiment design
●Product architecture—arrangement of the physical functions
●Configuration design—preliminary selection of materials, modeling and sizing of parts
●Parametric design—creating a robust design, and selection of final dimensions and tolerances

Phase III: Detail design— finalizing all details of design. Creation of final drawings and specifications.

While many consider that the engineering design process ends with detail design, there are many issues that must be resolved before a product can be shipped to the customer. These additional phases of design are often folded into what is called the product development process.
Phase IV: Planning for manufacture— design of tooling and fixtures, designing the process sheet and the production line, planning the work schedules, the quality assurance system, and the system of information flow.

Phase V: Planning for distribution— planning for packaging, shipping, warehousing, and distribution of the product to the customer.

Phase VI: Planning for use—The decisions made in phases I through III will determine such important factors as ease of use, ease of maintenance, reliability, product safety, aesthetic appeal, economy of operation, and product durability.

Phase VII: Planning for product retirement—A gain, decisions made in phases I through III must provide for safe disposal of the product when it reaches its useful life, or recycling of its materials or reuse or remanufacture.
ImagePlease like us in facebook to help you more and get all update...@http://www.facebook.com/AMIE.NBCAFE
subham
Site Admin
Site Admin
 
Posts: 955
Joined: Sun Apr 29, 2012 11:23 pm

Return to Design and Manufacturing (AD 301))

Who is online

Registered users: Baidu [Spider], Bing [Bot]