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# ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 1 Supplemental Documents

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## ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 1 Supplemental Documents

Derive the following equations: (1) (2) (3) = e(1 + e) = ln(1 + e) n = ultimate

Proof (1): Due to volume constancy: Ao.Lo = A.L A/Ao = Lo/L By definition e = (L-Lo)/Lo = L/Lo - L/L e = L/Lo - 1 e = Ao/A - 1 Ao/A = e + 1 By definition = ln(L/Lo) = ln(Ao/A) = ln(e + 1) [Eqn 3.8 on page 45 in your textbook] Proof (2): Due to volume constancy: Ao.Lo = A.L A/Ao = Lo/L By definition e = F/Ao = F/A / e = Ao/A = e + 1 = e (e + 1) [Eqn 3.9 on page 45 in your textbook] Proof (3): During a tensile test, the load increases until the ultimate point, where the necking starts. Due to volume constancy: Ao.Lo = A.L A/Ao = Lo/L

## ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 1 Supplemental Documents

Finding E, K, and n on the true stress-strain diagram. Remember And = E. in the elastic range (Hookes Law) = K.n in the plastic range (Power Law)

Then we can write: Log = Log E + Log in the elastic range Log = Log K + n. Log in the plastic range Using the force-length readings after a tensile test, first calculate and values. Then calculate and plot Log and Log values. It should look as follows: Log E Log = Log E + Log Log Log K
Slope=n

## Log = Log K + n.Log

Log = 0

Extrapolate Log = Log E + Log and read the Log value for Log = 0. At that point = E. Extrapolate Log = Log K + n. Log and read the Log value for Log = 0. At that point = K. On Log = Log k + n. Log , the slope of the line = n.

ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 1 Supplemental Documents PROBLEMS Problem #1 A tensile test uses a test specimen that has a gage length of 50 mm and an area = 200 mm2. During the test the specimen yields under a load of 98,000 N. The corresponding gage length = 50.23 mm. This is the 0.2 percent yield point. The maximum load = 168,000 N (ultimate) is reached at a gage length = 64.2 mm. Determine: (a) engineering and true yield strength, (b) modulus of elasticity, and (c) engineering and true tensile strength (ultimate point). Problem #2 A certain steel alloy has a yield strength of 372 MPa (54,000 psi) and modulus of elasticity of 207 GPa (30 X 106 psi). A specimen made from this steel has a rectangular cross section of 13 X 13 mm (.5 X .5 in.). A gage length of 100 mm (4 in.) is marked along the length of the specimen. Calculate the following using Engineering Stress-Strain relationship. (a) A 45 kN (10,000 lb) load is applied to the specimen and then removed from it. What is the gage length when the load is applied, and what is it after the load is removed? (b) What load would produce a stress in the specimen equal to the yield strength? (c) Under the yield load, what would be the gage length of the specimen? Assume 0.2% offset yield. (d) After removal of the yield load, what would be the gage length of the specimen? Assume 0.2% offset yield. Problem #3

## Solution #1: (a)

e = 98,000/200 = 490 MPa (eng) Area at yield = 50*200/50.23 = 199.08 mm2 = 98,000/199.08 = 492.3 MPa (true) Note that e and are very close. e = E.e or = E. Subtracting the 0.2% offset, e = (50.23 - 50.0)/50.0 - 0.002 = 0.0026 E = /e = 490/0.0026 = 188.5 x 103 MPa (eng)

(b)

= ln(1+e) = ln(1 + 0.0026) = 0.00259 = E. 492.3 MPa = E . (0.00259) E = 492.3/0.00259 = 189.6 x 103 MPa (true) Note that Eng stress-strain values are always below the True stress-strain values; therefore, Eng is safer. e-ultimate = F_ult / Ao = 168,000/200 = 840 MPa (eng) Volume constancy: Ao.Lo = Au.Lu Area at ultimate pt = 50*200/64.2 = 155.76 mm2 ultimate = 168,000/155.76 = 1078.58 MPa (true) Note that Eng stress-strain values are always below the True stress-strain values; therefore, Eng is safer. (c)

Solution #2:

Solution #3: (a)

(b)

(c)

## ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 1 Supplemental Documents

Self Study Questions (Try these questions either as a team or by yourself without looking at the answers first)
Q1. A test specimen in a tensile test has a gage length of 2.0 in and an area = 0.5 in2. During the test the specimen yields under a load of 32,000 lb. The corresponding gage length = 2.0083 in. This is the 0.2 percent yield point. The maximum load = 60,000 lb is reached at a gage length = 2.60 in. Determine: (a) yield strength Y, (b) modulus of elasticity E, (c) tensile strength TS, (d) determine the percent elongation at ultimate point, and (e) If the specimen necked to an area = 0.25 in2, determine the percent reduction in area. Q2. A specimen with a starting gage length = 125.0 mm and cross-sectional area = 62.5 mm2 has been tested on a tensile test machine. Two force-length readings, when the specimen was in the plastic zone before necking, are F=23042 N for L=131.25 mm and F=28913 N for L=147.01 mm. Assuming uniform elongation at these two data points, determine the strength coefficient K and strain hardening exponent n. Q3. A copper wire of diameter 0.80 mm reaches an area reduction of 75% in a uniform manner when the engineering stress = 248.2 MPa. Determine the true stress and true strain at this point.

## ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 1 Supplemental Documents

Q1 Solution: (a) From volume constancy, Area at yield point = Ao.Lo / Ly = 0.5*2 / 2.0083 = 0.4979 in2 Y = 32,000/0.4979 = 64,270 lb/in2 (b) e = E e Subtracting the 0.2% offset, e = (2.0083 - 2.0)/2.0 - 0.002 = 0.00215 E = e /e = 64,270/0.00215 = 29.89 x 106 lb/in2 (c) From volume constancy, Area at ultimate point = Ao.Lo / Lu = 0.5*2 / 2.60 = 0.3846 in2 TS = 60,000/0.3846 = 156,006 lb/in2 (d) % elongation at ultimate pt EL= (2.60 - 2.0)/2.0 = 0.6/2.0 = 0.3 = 30% (e) % area reduction at necking AR= (0.5 - 0.25)/0.5 = 0.50 = 50% Q2 Solution: We need two equations to solve for the two unknowns, which are K and n. Initial volume, V = A.L = 125*62.5 = 7812.5 mm2 Due to volume constancy, (A.L)F = 23042 = (A.L)F = 28913 Cross-sectional area when F = 23042 => A = 7812.5/131.25 = 59.524 mm2 Stress when F = 23042 => = 23042/59.524 = 387.1 MPa Strain when F = 23042 => = ln(Lactual / Loriginal) = ln(131.25/125) = 0.0488 mm/mm Cross-sectional area when F = 28913 => A = 7812.5/147.01 = 53.143 mm2 Stress when F = 28913 => = 28913/53.143 = 544.1 MPa Strain when F = 23042 => = ln(147.01/125) = 0.1622 mm/mm Substituting these values into the power law equation (i.e., = Kn), we have: 387.1 = k(0.0488)n 544.1 = k(0.1622)n Now we have two equations and two unknowns; solution is possible ln [387.1 / 544.1] = n. ln[0.0488/0.1622] - 0.34 = n.(-1.2) n = 0.283 and K = 910 MPa and Q3 Solution: Area reduction AR = (Ao - Af)/Ao = 0.75 Ao - Af = 0.75 Ao 1 (Af/Ao) = 0.75 => Af/Ao = 0.25 Engineering stress, e = F/Ao True stress, = F/Af => e/ = Af/Ao = 0.25 => = e / 0.25 If engineering stress = 248.2 MPa, then true stress = 248.2/0.25 = 992.8 MPa True strain = ln(Lf/Lo) = ln(Ao/Af) = ln(1/0.25) = 1.386

ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 2 Supplemental Documents Finding the dimensions of a fit (i.e., tolerances and limiting dimensions on a shaft and a hole) ANSI Given: Basic Size and Class of Fit

1- Allowance Equation (Remember d = Holemin_d and Allowance = Holemin_d - Shaftmax_d ) 2- Tolerance on the Hole 3- Tolerance on the Shaft 4- Limiting Dimensions on Hole and Shaft Use the dimensions in the table above as heights of blocks Block H Block a Block S

## ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 2 Supplemental Documents

ISO Given: Basic Size and Application 1- Determine the type of the fit such as H8/f7

Specifying TolerancesISO
(Basic Size)

## ISO Fit diagram for HOLES

(Basic Size)

EMgt Fit diagram for SHAFTS ISO 324 Fundamentals of Manufacturing - Dr. C. Saygin

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ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 2 Supplemental Documents 2- Read the tolerance value from the tolerance tables (1/1000 mm)

## This one is in INCHES

3- Calculate the limiting dimensions (d_min, d_max) on the shaft and hole

## Self Study Questions

1) Calculate the following for the shaft and the hole given below (dimensions in inches): Tolerance on the shaft: Tolerance on the hole: Allowance (min. clearance): Max. Clearance: Type of Fit:

2) Find limiting dimensions (S_min, S_max, H_min, H_max) of the fit for a basic size of 2.0000 inches and a Class of 5 (ANSI). 3) Find limiting dimensions (S_min, S_max, H_min, H_max) of the fit H7/h6 of for a nominal size of 52 mm (ISO). Based on ISO classification, what type of a fit is it?

## ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 3 Supplemental Documents

---- Ref: http://www.phy.uct.ac.za/courses/c1lab/vernier1.html ---University of Cape Town - Department of Physics By Written by Andy Buffler (12 September 2003)

VERNIER CALIPER

(1)

(2)

(3)

(4)

(5)

MICROMETER

(6)

(7)

(8)

(9)

## ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 3 Supplemental Documents

(10)

(11)

(12)
---- Ref: http://www.phy.uct.ac.za/courses/c1lab/vernier1.html ----

## ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 3 Supplemental Documents

(1) 121.68 mm (2) 8.10 mm (3) 30.88 mm (4) 34.60 mm (5) 40.00 mm (6) 7.72 mm (7) 0.29 (8) 3.09 mm (9) 3.46 (10) 3.56 mm (11) 5.80 mm (12) 7.38

## Mechanical Engineering Department

ME 3263
Manufacturing Engineering Dr. Can Saygin
Chp 4 Manufacturing Processes

Supplement

## Wire Drawing (force F is applied on the product)

Area Reduction r = A o A f Ao d = Do D f Draft

True Strain = ln

Ao 1 = ln Af 1 r

True Stress = Y f . = Y f . ln

Ao Af

## Draw Stress theoretical d = U = Y f .

A ) ln o Draw Stress actual (die geometry and friction taken into account) d = Y f (1 + Af tan where = 0.88 + 0.12 D with average diameter D = Do + D f Lc 2 Do D f and contact length Lc = 2 sin

Draw Force:

F = A f d = A f Y f (1 +
= F.v

tan

) ln

Ao Af

Draw Power:

## where F is the draw force and v is the velocity at the exit

Process Feasibility Maximum true strain max = n + 1 True strain attempted must be less than (or equal to) maximum true strain

## Chp 4.2 Sheet Metal Working

a in 2nd Edition In 3rd and 4th Editions instead of a c = Ac.t See Table 20.1 for Ac
8

Ac

10

11

12

## Chp 4.3 Machining

Volume of Material To be Removed Material Removal Rate = ___________________________________ Machining Time to Remove the Volume

13

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## ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 4 Supplemental Documents

PERIPHERAL MILLING

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FACE MILLING - 1

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## ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 4 Supplemental Documents

FACE MILLING 2

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ME 3263 Chp 4 Power Specific Cutting Energy Material Removal Rate: Turning versus Milling
In turning, the uncut chip cross-sectional area stays constant. Therefore, we can calculate the material removal rate at chip level as MRR = d.f.v . Since the chip cross-section f.d stays constant, Specific Cutting Energy for turning can be calculated as U = Fc/f.d . Then: Power = U.MRR = (Fc/f.d).(dfv) Power = Fc. v However in milling, the chip thickness, while the cutter is in contact with the workpiece, varies. Therefore, MRR = dfv is not accurate for milling. We calculate the material removal rate for milling more accurately at the level of projected area of cut as MRR = w.d.fr . Power for milling can then be calculated as P = U.MRR or P = U.(w.d.fr)

## TUTORIAL QUESTIONS Bulk Deformation and Sheet Metal Working

Problem 21.1: Rolling A 40-mm-thick plate is to be reduced to 30 mm in one pass in a rolling operation. Entrance speed = 16 m/min. Roll radius = 300 mm, and roll speed = 18.5 m/min. Determine (a) the minimum required coefficient of friction that would make this rolling operation possible, (b) exit velocity under the assumption that the plate widens by 2% during the operation, and (c) forward slip. Problem 21.23: Indirect Extrusion A 3.0-in. cylindrical billet with diameter = 1.5 in. is reduced by indirect extrusion to a 0.375 -in. diameter. Die angle = 90o. In the Johnson equation, a=0.8 and b=1.5. In the flow curve for the work metal, K= 75,000 lb/in2. and n = 0.25. Determine (a) extrusion ratio, (b) true strain (homogeneous deformation), (c) extrusion strain, (d) ram pressure, (e) ram force, and (f) power when v = 20 in/min

## Problem 22.4: Blanking

Given: blanking part in Figure P22.4 from half-hard stainless steel, t = 5/32 in. Find dimensions of blanking punch and die.

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6/15/2010

## ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 4 Supplemental Documents

Solution 21.1: Rolling Given: flat rolling, t0 = 40mm, tf = 30 mm, v0 = 16 m/min, vr=18.5 m/min, R=300 mm. Find: (a) minimum , (b) vf, (c) s. Maximum draft dmax = 2 R (a)
2

## Given that d = t0 - tf = 40 - 30 = 10 mm.

= 10/300 = 0.0333

= (0.0333)0.5 = 0.1826 (b) Plate widens by 2%. t0 w0 v0 = tf wf vf wf = 1.02 w0 40 (w0) (16) = 30 (1.02 w0) vf vf = 40 (w0) (16) / 30 (1.02w0) = 640/30.6 = 20.915 m/min (c) s = (vf - vr) / vr = (20.915 - 18.5) / 18.5 = 0.13 Solution 21.23: Indirect Extrusion Given: indirect extrusion, L0 = 3.0 in., D0 = 1.5 in., Df = 0.375 in., = 90o, Johnson equation: a = 0.8 and b = 1.5, flow curve: K = 75,000 lb/in2. and n= 0.25. Find: (a) rx, (b) , (c) x, (d) p, (e) F, (f) P at v = 20 in/min. (a) rx = A0/Af = D02/Df2 = (1.5)2 / (0.375)2 = 16.0 (b) = ln rx = ln 16 = 2.773 (c) x = a + b ln rx = 0.8 + 1.5 (2.773) = 4.959 (d) Yfaverage = 75,000 (2.773)0.25 / 1.25 = 77.423 lb/in2. p= 77,423 (4.959) = 383,934 lb/in2. (e) Ao = Do2/4 = (1.5)2/4 = 1.767 in2 F = (383,934)(1.767) = 678,467 lb. (f) P= 678,467 (20) = 13,569,348 in-lb/min HP = 13,569,348 / 369,000 = 34.3 hp.
Solution 22.4: Blanking

D_die for blanking = Db = Part Dimensions D_punch for blanking = Db 2c From Table 22.1 (page 504), a=0.075 Clearance c = a.t = 0.075 (5/32) = 0.0117 in. Blanking die dimensions are same as for the part in Figure P22.4. Blanking punch: 3.500 inch length dimension = 3.500 - 2 (0.0117) = 3.4766 in. 2.000 inch width dimension = 2.000 - 2 (0.0117) = 1.9766 in. Top and bottom 1.00 inch extension widths = 1.0 - 2 (0.0117) = 0.9766 in. 1 inch inset dimension remains the same.

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## TUTORIAL QUESTIONS Machining Problem: Turning

In a turning operation on aluminum, the cutting conditions are as follows: d = 0.25 in f = 0.020 in/rev v = 900 ft/min The lathe has a mechanical efficiency of 87 %. Specific Cutting Energy for aluminum is 100,000 in.lb/ in3. Compute a) Cutting Force b) Horsepower required for the drive motor on the lathe c) Unit horsepower Solution a) Specific Energy = U = 100,000 in.lb/ in3 U = Power / MRR = F_c * v / MRR where MRR = d.f.v MRR = 0.25 in * 0.020 in/rev * 900x12 in/min = 54 in3/min F_c = U*MRR / v = 100000 * 54 / (900*12) = 500 lb. F_c = 500 lb. b) hp_c = F_c * v / 33000 (ft.lb/min)/hp hp_c = 13.64 HP hp_g = hp_c / E = 13.64 / 0.87 hp_g = 15.67 HP c) hp_u = hp_c / MRR = 13.64 HP / 54 in3/min hp_u = 0.25 HP/(in3/min) (Be careful with the units) hp_c = 500 lb * 900 ft/min / 33000 (ft.lb/min)/hp

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ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 4 Supplemental Documents Turning/ A 40.0-in length is to be turned from a diameter of 5.0 in. to 4.75 in. in one pass at a cutting speed of 400 ft/min and a feed rate of 0.012 in/rev. Determine a) Depth of cut b) Machining time c) Material Removal Rate

Solution
Given: L = 40.0 in Do = 5.0 in Df = 4.75 in v = 400 ft/min f = 0.012 in/rev. a) d = (Do Df) / 2 = (5 4.75) / 2 d = 0.125 in b) Tm = L / fr where fr = N.f fr = (v/.Do).f fr = (400*12 in/min / *5 in) * 0.012 in/rev fr = 3.67 in/min Tm = 40 in / 3.67 in/min Tm = 10.90 min c) MRR = d.v.f MRR = 0.125 in * 400*12 in/min * 0.012 in MRR = 7.2 in3/min

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ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 4 Supplemental Documents Drilling/ A 0.75 in. diameter twist drill is used to drill a through hole on a steel workpiece that has a thickness of 1.5 in. The point angle of the drill is 118. The cutting speed is 50 ft/min and the feed is 0.010 in./rev. Determine a) Machining time b) Metal removal rate

Solution
Given: D = 0.75 in Through Hole, t = 1.5 in = 118o v = 50 ft/min f = 0.010 in/rev a) Tm = (t + A) / fr where fr = N.f = (v/.D).f = (50*12 in/min / *0.75 in) * 0.010 in/rev fr = 2.55 in/min A = 0.5*D*tan(90 - /2) = 0.5*0.75 in *tan(90 - 118o/2) A = 0.225 in Tm = (1.5 + 0.225) in / 2.55 in/min Tm = 0.68 min = 40.6 sec b) MRR= Area * fr MRR = (/4).D2 in2 * 2.55 in/min MRR = (/4)*(0.75)2 in2 * 2.55 in/min MRR = 1.126 in3/min fr

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ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 4 Supplemental Documents Face Milling/ In a face milling operation, the depth of cut is 5 mm and the width of the workpiece is 50 mm. The length of the workpiece is 450 mm. The chip load is 0.25 mm/tooth. The cutter has a diameter of 100 mm and has 20 teeth. If the cutting speed is 1 m/s, calculate: a) Material removal rate b) Machining time c) Power consumption if the specific cutting energy of the workpiece is 4.1 N.m/mm3.

Solution
Given: d = 5 mm w = 50 mm L = 450 mm f = 0.25 mm/tooth D = 100 mm nt = 20 teeth/rev v = 1 m/s = 1000 mm/s a) fr = N.nt.f where N = v/.D N = 3.2 rev/sec = 192 rpm w fr d

## N = 1000 mm/s / *100 mm fr = 960 mm/min = 16 mm/s

fr = 192 rev/min * 20 teeth/rev * 0.25 mm/tooth MRR = w.d.fr = 50 mm * 5 mm * 16 mm/s MRR = 4000 mm3/s b) Tm = (L + D) / fr = (450 + 100) mm / 16 mm/s Tm = 34.4 s c) U = Power / MRR U =4.1 N.m/mm3 Power = U * MRR = 4.1 N.m/mm3 * 4000 mm3/s Power = 16,400 Nm/s = 16,400 W (Nm/s Watt)

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ME 3263 Manufacturing Engineering - Chp 4 Supplemental Documents Peripheral Milling/ A plain milling operation is performed on the top surface of a rectangular workpart that is 300 mm long and 100 mm wide. The milling cutter, which is 75 mm in diameter and has four teeth, overhangs the width of the part on both sides. Cutting conditions are: v = 80 m/min, f = 0.2 mm/tooth, and d = 7.0 mm. Determine: a) Machining time for one pass b) Material removal rate

Solution
Given: d = 7 mm w = 100 mm L = 300 mm f = 0.2 mm/tooth D = 75 mm nt = 4 teeth/rev v = 80 m/min a) Tm = (L + 2A) / fr where fr = N.nt.f = (v/.D).nt.f fr = (80000 mm/min / .75mm) * 4 teeth/rev * 0.2 mm/tooth fr = 271.6 mm/min = 4.52 mm/s A = Sqrt{d(D-d)} = Sqrt{7 mm(75 7 mm)} A = 21.8 mm Tm = (300 + 2*21.8)mm / 4.52 mm/s Tm = 76 sec = 1.26 min b) MRR = w.d.fr = 100 mm * 7 mm * 4.52 mm/s MRR = 3164 mm3/s 300 mm Top view Cutter 100 mm

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Supplement - Chp 5 1 of 3 includes 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety and 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models

## Mechanical Engineering Department

ME 3263
Manufacturing Engineering Dr. Can Saygin
Chp 5 Production Systems: An Overview on Basics

## Supplement Chp 5- 1 of 3.pdf

This chapter, including supplemental documents and slides, has been organized in 3 sections 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety (Chp 5- 1 of 3.pdf) 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models (Chp 5- 1 of 3.pdf) 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 1 of 3 includes 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety and 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models

Supplement - Chp 5 1 of 3 includes 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety and 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models

Supplement - Chp 5 1 of 3 includes 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety and 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models

Supplement - Chp 5 1 of 3 includes 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety and 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models

Supplement - Chp 5 1 of 3 includes 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety and 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models

Supplement - Chp 5 1 of 3 includes 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety and 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models

Supplement - Chp 5 1 of 3 includes 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety and 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models

Supplement - Chp 5 1 of 3 includes 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety and 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models

Supplement - Chp 5 1 of 3 includes 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety and 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models

Supplement - Chp 5 1 of 3 includes 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety and 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models

Supplement - Chp 5 1 of 3 includes 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety and 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models

Supplement - Chp 5 1 of 3 includes 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety and 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models

Supplement - Chp 5 1 of 3 includes 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety and 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models

Supplement - Chp 5 1 of 3 includes 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety and 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

## Mechanical Engineering Department

ME 3263
Manufacturing Engineering Dr. Can Saygin
Chp 5 Production Systems: An Overview on Basics

## Supplement Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf

This chapter, including supplemental documents and slides, has been organized in 3 sections 5.1. Production Systems: Materials Flow, Production Volume, and Part Variety (Chp 5- 1 of 3.pdf) 5.2. Production Concepts and Mathematical Models (Chp 5- 1 of 3.pdf) 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

Supplement - Chp 5 2 of 3 includes 5.3. Analysis of Automated Flow Lines (Chp 5- 2 of 3.pdf)

## Mechanical Engineering Department

ME 3263
Manufacturing Engineering Dr. Can Saygin
Chp 5 Production Systems: An Overview on Basics

## Section 5.2: Production Concepts: An Overview on Basics

Number of batches (lots) of various part types [____] [____] 1 Part types P1 P2 2

[____] nQ

Pj

Batch (Lot) sizes of part types [..] [..] Q1 Operation plans of part types P1 Oper1,1 Oper2,1 Opernm,1 To1,1 To2,1 Tonm,1 Oper1,2 Oper2,2 Opernm,2 Q2

[..] Qj

nm1
nm2

P2

nm j

Pj

Toi ,1 To1
i 1

Toi , 2 To 2
i 1

Toi , j To j
i 1

nm1

nm2

nm j

PROBLEM 2.2

PROBLEM 2.3

PROBLEM 2.4

10

PROBLEM 5.1

11

PROBLEM 5.5

12