Engineering Design

Author: Clive L. Dym
Editor: Wiley
ISBN: 9780471256878
Size: 15,25 MB
Format: PDF
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Written for introductory courses in engineering design, this text illustrates conceptual design methods and project management tools through descriptions, examples, and case studies.

Engineering Design A Project Based Introduction 4th Edition

Author: Clive L. Dym
Editor: Wiley Global Education
ISBN: 1118807057
Size: 13,90 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
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Cornerstone Engineering Design combines a wide range of topics such as design, engineering design, project management, team dynamics and project-based learning into a single introductory work. The text focuses particularly on conceptual design, providing a brief, and yet comprehensive introduction to design methodology and project managementÊtools to students early on in their careers.

Engineering Design A Project Based Introduction Ebook Registration Card

Author: Clive L. Dym
Editor:
ISBN: 9780730301301
Size: 12,29 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
Read: 423
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Engineering Design A Project Based Introduction

Author: CTI Reviews
Editor: Cram101 Textbook Reviews
ISBN: 1467243906
Size: 16,64 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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Facts101 is your complete guide to Engineering Design, A Project Based Introduction. In this book, you will learn topics such as as those in your book plus much more. With key features such as key terms, people and places, Facts101 gives you all the information you need to prepare for your next exam. Our practice tests are specific to the textbook and we have designed tools to make the most of your limited study time.

Engineering Design

Author: Madara M. Ogot
Editor: Trafford Publishing
ISBN: 1412038502
Size: 17,70 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Mobi
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Successful engineering design requires a strong understanding of fundamental concepts in the basic sciences and engineering combined with mathematics. This text provides an introduction to the design tools used in engineering design. It focuses on the first two steps of the design process: determination of need/problem clarification and conceptualization. In addition, an overview of materials and manufacturing methods is presented. The use of Excel has been incorporated throughout the text for performing routine calculations, leaving more time for the creative aspects of the design process. Finally, the text contains an extensive discussion of systematic concept generation using the theory of inventive problem solving, TRIZ. Below is a listing of the book's table of contents: 1. Engineering Design 1.1 Design 1.2 Engineering Design 1.3 Process Design 1.4 Overview of the Engineering Design Process 1.5 Design Reviews PART I ENGINEERING DESIGN AIDS 2. Management of the Design Process 2.1 Introduction to Project Management 2.2 Planning and Scheduling (includes discussion of work breakdown structures, design structure matrix, activity networks and Gantt charts). Provides an automated MS Excel-based project management workbook that incorporates all these tools). 2.2 Directing 3. Collaborative Design 3.1 Introduction 3.2 Conceptual Understanding of Teams and Team Development 3.3 Challenges: Conflict Management, Performance and Motivation 3.4 Communication 3.5 Potential Factors Impacting Team Performance 4. Engineering Communication: Reports and Oral Presentations 4.1 Introduction 4.2 The Formal Engineering Report 4.3 Plagiarism 4.4 Report Formats 4.5 Oral Presentations 4.6 Poster Presentations 5. Engineering Communication: Illustration and Solid Modeling 5.1 Introduction 5.2 Introduction to Digital Media 5.3 Technical Sketching and Solid Modeling 5.4 Working Drawings 5.5 Computer Generated Sketches for Documentation 6. Decision Making 6.1 Introduction 6.2 Rank Order: Pairwise Comparison Charts 6.3 Relative Order: Analytic Hierarchy Process (AHP) 6.4 Relative Order: Decision Matrices PART II THE ENGINEERING DESIGN PROCESS 7. Problem Definition and Determination of Need 7.1 Introduction 7.2 Problem Definition 7.3 Determination of Customer/Client Needs 7.4 Revised Problem Statement 8. Conceptualization I: External Search 8.1 Introduction 8.2 Patents and Patent Searches 8.3 Benchmarking 8.4 Product Dissection 8.5 Biomimicry 9. Conceptualization II: Internal Search and Concept Selection 9.1 Introduction 9.2 Internal Search (Includes discussion on concept generation methods such as brain storming and its variations, Delphi method, synetics, checklists, scamper and morphological charts). 9.3 Concept Selection (Use of Pugh charts and decision matrices) 10. Systematic Innovation with TRIZ 10.1 Introduction 10.2 Simplified Steps for Application of TRIZ tools 10.3 Analyzing the System and its Resources 10.4 The Ideal Final Result 10.5 The 40 Design Principles 10.6 Technical Contradictions and the Contradiction Matrix 10.7 Physical Contradictions PART III Overview of Materials and Manufacturing 11. Materials and Material Selection 11.1 Introduction 11.2 Materials and Material Selection 11.3 Mechanical Properties of Materials: Stress-Strain 11.4 Typical Mechanical Properties for Material Selection 11.5 Typical Thermal Properties for Material Selection 11.6 Typical Electrical Properties for Material Selection 11.7 Typical Manufacturing Properties for Material Selection 11.8 General Material Categories 11.9 Properties of Common Metals 11.10 Overview o

Practical Engineering Design

Author: Maja Bystrom
Editor: CRC Press
ISBN: 9780824723217
Size: 16,73 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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Every engineer must eventually face their first daunting design project. Scheduling, organization, budgeting, prototyping: all can be overwhelming in the short time given to complete the project. While there are resources available on project management and the design process, many are focused too narrowly on specific topics or areas of engineering. Practical Engineering Design presents a complete overview of the design project and beyond for any engineering discipline, including sections on how to protect intellectual property rights and suggestions for turning the project into a business. An outgrowth of the editors' broad experience teaching the capstone Engineering Design course, Practical Engineering Design reflects the most pressing and often-repeated questions with a set of guidelines for the entire process. The editors present two sample project reports and presentations in the appendix and refer to them throughout the book, using examples and critiques to demonstrate specific suggestions for improving the quality of writing and presentation. Real-world examples demonstrate how to formulate schedules and budgets, and generous references in each chapter offer direction to more in-depth information. Whether for a co-op assignment or your first project on the job, this is the most comprehensive guide available for deciding where to begin, organizing the team, budgeting time and resources, and, most importantly, completing the project successfully.

Engineering Design Planning And Management

Author: Hugh Jack
Editor: Academic Press
ISBN: 0123977711
Size: 12,26 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Mobi
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Engineering Design, Planning and Management covers engineering design methodology with an interdisciplinary approach, concise discussions, and a visual format. The book explores project management and creative design in the context of both established companies and entrepreneurial start-ups. Readers will discover the usefulness of the design process model through practical examples and applications from across the engineering disciplines. The book explains useful design techniques such as concept mapping and weighted decision matrices, supported with extensive graphics, flowcharts, and accompanying interactive templates. The discussions are organized around 12 chapters dealing with topics such as needs identification and specification; design concepts and embodiments; decision making; finance, budgets, purchasing, and bidding; communication, meetings, and presentations; reliability and system design; manufacturing design; and mechanical design. Methods in the book are applied to practical situations where appropriate. The design process model is fully demonstrated via examples and applications from a variety of engineering disciplines. The text also includes end-of-chapter exercises for personal practice. This book will be of interest to product designers/product engineers, product team managers, and students taking undergraduate product design courses in departments of mechanical engineering and engineering technology. Chapter objectives and end-of-chapter exercises for each chapter Supported by a set of PowerPoint slides for instructor use Available correlation table links chapter content to ABET criteria

A Guide To The Project Management Body Of Knowledge Pmbok Guide Fifth Ed Arabic

Author: Project Management Institute
Editor: Project Management Institute
ISBN: 9781628250008
Size: 13,99 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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A Guide to the Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK Guide) Fifth Edition reflects the collaboration and knowledge of working project managers and provides the fundamentals of project management as they apply to a wide range of projects. This internationally recognized standard gives project managers the essential tools to practice project management and deliver organizational results. A 10th Knowledge Area has been added; Project Stakeholder Management expands upon the importance of appropriately engaging project stakeholders in key decisions and activities. Project data information and information flow have been redefined to bring greater consistency and be more aligned with the Data, Information, Knowledge and Wisdom (DIKW) model used in the field of Knowledge Management. Four new planning processes have been added: Plan Scope Management, Plan Schedule Management, Plan Cost Management and Plan Stakeholder Management: These were created to reinforce the concept that eac

Integrating Information Into The Engineering Design Process

Author: Michael Fosmire
Editor: Purdue University Press
ISBN: 155753649X
Size: 14,19 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Docs
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Engineering design is a fundamental problem-solving model used by the discipline. Effective problem-solving requires the ability to find and incorporate quality information sources. To teach courses in this area effectively, educators need to understand the information needs of engineers and engineering students and their information gathering habits. This book provides essential guidance for engineering faculty and librarians wishing to better integrate information competencies into their curricular offerings. The treatment of the subject matter is pragmatic, accessible, and engaging. Rather than focusing on specific resources or interfaces, the book adopts a process-driven approach that outlasts changing information technologies. After several chapters introducing the conceptual underpinnings of the book, a sequence of shorter contributions go into more detail about specific steps in the design process and the information needs for those steps. While they are based on the latest research and theory, the emphasis of the chapters is on usable knowledge. Designed to be accessible, they also include illustrative examples drawn from specific engineering sub-disciplines to show how the core concepts can be applied in those situations.

Design Research In Information Systems

Author: Alan Hevner
Editor: Springer Science & Business Media
ISBN: 9781441956538
Size: 20,98 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
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It is 5 years since the publication of the seminal paper on “Design Science in Information Systems Research” by Hevner, March, Park, and Ram in MIS Quarterly and the initiation of the Information Technology and Systems department of the Communications of AIS. These events in 2004 are markers in the move of design science to the forefront of information systems research. A suf cient interval has elapsed since then to allow assessment of from where the eld has come and where it should go. Design science research and behavioral science research started as dual tracks when IS was a young eld. By the 1990s, the in ux of behavioral scientists started to dominate the number of design scientists and the eld moved in that direction. By the early 2000s, design people were having dif culty publishing in mainline IS journals and in being tenured in many universities. Yes, an annual Workshop on Information Technology and Systems (WITS) was established in 1991 in conju- tion with the International Conference on Information Systems (ICIS) and grew each year. But that was the extent of design science recognition. Fortunately, a revival is underway. By 2009, when this foreword was written, the fourth DESRIST c- ference has been held and plans are afoot for the 2010 meeting. Design scientists regained respect and recognition in many venues where they previously had little.