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TECHNICAL PAPERS

Form Defects Tolerancing by Natural Modes Analysis

[+] Author and Article Information
Serge Samper

 SYMME, BP 80439, 74944 Annecy Vieux Cedex, Franceserge.samper@univ-savoie.fr

Fabien Formosa

 SYMME, BP 80439, 74944 Annecy Vieux Cedex, Francefabien.formosa@univ-savoie.fr

J. Comput. Inf. Sci. Eng 7(1), 44-51 (Oct 30, 2006) (8 pages) doi:10.1115/1.2424247 History: Received October 10, 2005; Revised October 30, 2006

The form defects quality needs methods to express allowable deviations. We propose a new language for form defects expression. This one is based on natural mode shapes of a discretized feature. The finite element method is used in order to compute those modes. Then a basis of defects is built with the natural modes. A defect is projected in this basis and thus the coordinates (modal coefficient) represent it. Hence, tolerancing is possible, by limiting those coordinates. The methods proposed in the literature can be applied on elementary geometries or there is a need to express the set of possible features (explicit geometry). Our method is versatile because it is based on the discretization of the feature (implicit geometry). The modal tolerancing method proposes two ways to express specifications of form defects: (1) The spectral tolerancing shows the modal coordinates and their limits in a bar chart graph by drawing the limits. In this method, we can see the decomposition of the measured feature and express tolerancing on each coordinate. (2) When a specification needs to link coordinates, we propose the modal domain method. An inclusion test of the feature coordinates gives the result of the metrology. Those methods are presented in an example.

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Copyright © 2007 by American Society of Mechanical Engineers
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References

Figures

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Figure 1

Tolerancing language and users

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Figure 2

Size of defect wave

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Figure 3

Natural modal shapes of a thin square

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Figure 4

Natural modal shapes of a plastic part

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Figure 5

Projection and residue

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Figure 6

Geometry filtering

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Figure 7

Comparison of modal and DCT methods

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Figure 8

Decomposition and noise level with 200 modes

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Figure 9

Residual surface

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Figure 10

Modal coordinates of a measure

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Figure 11

First modes of a 2D nine node beam

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Figure 12

Domain of a specification

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Figure 13

Maximums defects and vertices

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Figure 14

Domain of two specifications

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