Automotive Mechatronics: Operational and Practical Issues [electronic resource] : Volume II / by B. T. Fijalkowski.

By: Fijalkowski, B. T [author.]Contributor(s): SpringerLink (Online service)Material type: TextTextLanguage: English Series: Intelligent Systems, Control and Automation: Science and Engineering: 52Publisher: Dordrecht : Springer Netherlands, 2011Description: XIV, 526 p. online resourceContent type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9789400711839Subject(s): Engineering | Electronics | Engineering | Automotive Engineering | Control, Robotics, Mechatronics | Machinery and Machine Elements | Electronics and Microelectronics, InstrumentationAdditional physical formats: Printed edition:: No titleDDC classification: 629.2 LOC classification: TL1-483Online resources: Click here to access online
Contents:
PART 4 -- 4 SBW AWS Conversion Mechatronic Control System -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.2 Variable-Assist SBW 2WS Conversion Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.2.1 Essentials of SBW 2WS Conversion  Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.2.2 Categories of the SBW 2WS Conversion Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.2.3 Description of SBW 2WS Conversion  Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.2.4 Hybrid E-M-F-M EPFS SBW 2WS Conversion Mechatronic Control System -- 4.2.5 E-M EPS SBW 2WS Conversion Mechatronic Control System -- 4.3 Energy-Saving Effectiveness -- 4.3.1 Foreword -- 4.3.2 Tendency in Research and Development (R&D) -- 4.4 Steer-By-Wire (SBW) Four-Wheel Steering (4WS) Conversion  Mechatronic Control Systems. -- 4.4.1 Foreword -- 4.4.2 Philosophy of SBW 4WS Conversion Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.4.3 Dynamic Analysis of SBW 4WS Conversion Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.4.4 Categories of SBW 4WS Conversion Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.4.5 Foreword to Each SBW 4WS Conversion  Mechatronic Control System -- 4.4.6 E-M SBW 4WS Conversion  Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.4.7 Tendency in Research and Development (R&D) -- 4.5 Tri-Mode Hybrid SBW AWS Conversion Mechatronic Control Systems for Future Automotive Vehicles -- 4.5.1 Foreword -- 4.5.2 Philosophy of Tri-mode Hybrid SBW AWS Conversion Mechatronic Control -- 4.5.3 EM SBW AWS Conversion Actuators -- 4.5.4 SBW 4WS Conversion Mechatronic Control -- 4.5.5 Conclusion -- 4.6 SBW 4WS Conversion Mechatronic Control System for Automotive Vehicle Lane Keeping -- 4.6.1 Foreword -- 4.6.2 Automotive Vehicle Physical and Mathematical Models -- 4.6.3 SBW 4WS Conversion Mechatronic Control System Design -- 4.6.4 4WS Automotive Vehicle Lane-Keeping Simulation -- 4.6.5 Conclusion -- 4.7 Model-Based Design with Production Code Generation for SBW AWS Conversion Mechatronic Control System Development -- 4.7.1 Foreword -- 4.7.2 Model-Based Design with Production Code Generation -- 4.7.3 Behavioural Modelling -- 4.7.4 Simulation and Analysis -- 4.7.5 Rapid Prototyping -- 4.7.6 Detailed Software Design -- 4.7.7 Physical Model Testing -- 4.7.8 Distributed Architecture Design -- 4.7.9 Production Code Generation -- 4.7.10 In-the-Loop Testing -- 4.7.11 Integration Components -- 4.7.12 Additional Resources -- 4.8 SBW AWS Conversion Mechatronic Control System Using Fault-Silent Units -- 4.8.1 Foreword -- 4.8.2 Time-Triggered Architectures for SBW AWS Conversion Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.8.3 Structure of Possible Four-Wheel-Steered (4WS) Steer-By-Wire (SBW) Conversion Architecture -- 4.8.4 Conclusion -- 4.9 Discussion and Conclusions -- Glossary -- References and Bibliography -- PART 5 -- 5 ABW AWA Suspension Mechatronic Control Systems -- 5.1 Introduction -- 5.2 Vehicular Suspension -- 5.2.1 Vehicular Suspension Categories -- 5.2.2 Vehicular Suspension Functions -- 5.2.3 Vehicular Suspension Performance -- 5.3 Passive Suspension -- 5.3.1 Foreword -- 5.3.2 Passive F-M or P-M Shock Absorber Suspension Mechatronic Control System -- 5.3.3 Passive F-P-M Suspension Mechatronic Control System -- 5.4 Self-Levelling Suspension -- 5.4.1 Foreword -- 5.4.2 Self-Levelling Suspension Mechatronic Control System Arrangement -- 5.4.3 Levelling Suspension Mechatronic Control System Components -- 5.4.4 Self-Levelling Suspension Mechatronic Control System Function -- 5.5 Semi-Active Suspensions -- 5.5.1 Foreword -- 5.5.2 Shock Absorber Suspension Mechatronic Control System Arrangement -- 5.5.3 Shock Absorber Suspension Mechatronic Control System Function -- 5.5.4 Types of Semi-Active Devices -- 5.5.5 Semi-Active ABW AWA Suspension Design Challenges -- 5.5.6 Semi-Active F-M ABW AWA Suspension Solution -- 5.5.7 Semi-Active P-M ABW AWA Suspension Solution -- 5.5.8 Semi-Active E-M ABW AWA Suspension Solution -- 5.5.9 Semi-Active MR ABW AWA Suspension Solution -- 5.5.10 Semi-Active ER ABW AWA Suspension Solution -- 5.5.11 Semi-Active PF ABW AWA Suspension Solution -- 5.6 Active Suspensions -- 5.6.1 Foreword -- 5.6.2 Active F-M ABW AWA Suspension Mechatronic Control Systems -- 5.6.3 Active F-P-M ABW AWA Suspension Mechatronic Control Systems -- 5.6.4 Active P-M ABW AWA Suspension Mechatronic Control Systems -- 5.6.5 Active E-M ABW AWA Suspension Mechatronic Control Systems -- 5.6.6 Active E-P-M ABW AWA Suspension Mechatronic Control Systems -- 5.6.7 Active E-M-M ABW AWA Suspension Mechatronic Control Systems -- 5.7 Hybrid ABW AWA Suspension Mechatronic Control Systems -- 5.8 Discussion and Conclusions -- Glossary -- References and Bibliography -- Acronyms -- Nomenclature -- Index.
In: Springer eBooksSummary: This book presents operational and practical issues of automotive mechatronics with special emphasis on the heterogeneous automotive vehicle systems approach, and is intended as a graduate text as well as a reference for scientists and engineers involved in the design of automotive mechatronic control systems. As the complexity of automotive vehicles increases, so does the dearth of high competence, multi-disciplined automotive scientists and engineers. This book provides a discussion into the type of mechatronic control systems found in modern vehicles and the skills required by automotive scientists and engineers working    in this environment. Divided into two volumes and five parts, Automotive Mechatronics aims at improving automotive mechatronics education and emphasises the training of students’ experimental hands-on abilities, stimulating and promoting experience among high education institutes and produce more automotive mechatronics and automation engineers. The main subject that are treated are: VOLUME I: RBW or XBW unibody or chassis-motion mechatronic control hypersystems; DBW AWD propulsion mechatronic control systems; BBW AWB dispulsion mechatronic control systems; VOLUME II: SBW AWS conversion mechatronic control systems; ABW AWA suspension mechatronic control systems. This volume was developed for undergraduate and postgraduate students as well  as for professionals involved in all disciplines related to the design or research and development of automotive vehicle dynamics, powertrains, brakes, steering, and shock absorbers (dampers). Basic knowledge of college mathematics, college physics, and knowledge of the functionality of automotive vehicle basic propulsion, dispulsion, conversion and suspension systems is required.
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PART 4 -- 4 SBW AWS Conversion Mechatronic Control System -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.2 Variable-Assist SBW 2WS Conversion Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.2.1 Essentials of SBW 2WS Conversion  Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.2.2 Categories of the SBW 2WS Conversion Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.2.3 Description of SBW 2WS Conversion  Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.2.4 Hybrid E-M-F-M EPFS SBW 2WS Conversion Mechatronic Control System -- 4.2.5 E-M EPS SBW 2WS Conversion Mechatronic Control System -- 4.3 Energy-Saving Effectiveness -- 4.3.1 Foreword -- 4.3.2 Tendency in Research and Development (R&D) -- 4.4 Steer-By-Wire (SBW) Four-Wheel Steering (4WS) Conversion  Mechatronic Control Systems. -- 4.4.1 Foreword -- 4.4.2 Philosophy of SBW 4WS Conversion Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.4.3 Dynamic Analysis of SBW 4WS Conversion Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.4.4 Categories of SBW 4WS Conversion Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.4.5 Foreword to Each SBW 4WS Conversion  Mechatronic Control System -- 4.4.6 E-M SBW 4WS Conversion  Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.4.7 Tendency in Research and Development (R&D) -- 4.5 Tri-Mode Hybrid SBW AWS Conversion Mechatronic Control Systems for Future Automotive Vehicles -- 4.5.1 Foreword -- 4.5.2 Philosophy of Tri-mode Hybrid SBW AWS Conversion Mechatronic Control -- 4.5.3 EM SBW AWS Conversion Actuators -- 4.5.4 SBW 4WS Conversion Mechatronic Control -- 4.5.5 Conclusion -- 4.6 SBW 4WS Conversion Mechatronic Control System for Automotive Vehicle Lane Keeping -- 4.6.1 Foreword -- 4.6.2 Automotive Vehicle Physical and Mathematical Models -- 4.6.3 SBW 4WS Conversion Mechatronic Control System Design -- 4.6.4 4WS Automotive Vehicle Lane-Keeping Simulation -- 4.6.5 Conclusion -- 4.7 Model-Based Design with Production Code Generation for SBW AWS Conversion Mechatronic Control System Development -- 4.7.1 Foreword -- 4.7.2 Model-Based Design with Production Code Generation -- 4.7.3 Behavioural Modelling -- 4.7.4 Simulation and Analysis -- 4.7.5 Rapid Prototyping -- 4.7.6 Detailed Software Design -- 4.7.7 Physical Model Testing -- 4.7.8 Distributed Architecture Design -- 4.7.9 Production Code Generation -- 4.7.10 In-the-Loop Testing -- 4.7.11 Integration Components -- 4.7.12 Additional Resources -- 4.8 SBW AWS Conversion Mechatronic Control System Using Fault-Silent Units -- 4.8.1 Foreword -- 4.8.2 Time-Triggered Architectures for SBW AWS Conversion Mechatronic Control Systems -- 4.8.3 Structure of Possible Four-Wheel-Steered (4WS) Steer-By-Wire (SBW) Conversion Architecture -- 4.8.4 Conclusion -- 4.9 Discussion and Conclusions -- Glossary -- References and Bibliography -- PART 5 -- 5 ABW AWA Suspension Mechatronic Control Systems -- 5.1 Introduction -- 5.2 Vehicular Suspension -- 5.2.1 Vehicular Suspension Categories -- 5.2.2 Vehicular Suspension Functions -- 5.2.3 Vehicular Suspension Performance -- 5.3 Passive Suspension -- 5.3.1 Foreword -- 5.3.2 Passive F-M or P-M Shock Absorber Suspension Mechatronic Control System -- 5.3.3 Passive F-P-M Suspension Mechatronic Control System -- 5.4 Self-Levelling Suspension -- 5.4.1 Foreword -- 5.4.2 Self-Levelling Suspension Mechatronic Control System Arrangement -- 5.4.3 Levelling Suspension Mechatronic Control System Components -- 5.4.4 Self-Levelling Suspension Mechatronic Control System Function -- 5.5 Semi-Active Suspensions -- 5.5.1 Foreword -- 5.5.2 Shock Absorber Suspension Mechatronic Control System Arrangement -- 5.5.3 Shock Absorber Suspension Mechatronic Control System Function -- 5.5.4 Types of Semi-Active Devices -- 5.5.5 Semi-Active ABW AWA Suspension Design Challenges -- 5.5.6 Semi-Active F-M ABW AWA Suspension Solution -- 5.5.7 Semi-Active P-M ABW AWA Suspension Solution -- 5.5.8 Semi-Active E-M ABW AWA Suspension Solution -- 5.5.9 Semi-Active MR ABW AWA Suspension Solution -- 5.5.10 Semi-Active ER ABW AWA Suspension Solution -- 5.5.11 Semi-Active PF ABW AWA Suspension Solution -- 5.6 Active Suspensions -- 5.6.1 Foreword -- 5.6.2 Active F-M ABW AWA Suspension Mechatronic Control Systems -- 5.6.3 Active F-P-M ABW AWA Suspension Mechatronic Control Systems -- 5.6.4 Active P-M ABW AWA Suspension Mechatronic Control Systems -- 5.6.5 Active E-M ABW AWA Suspension Mechatronic Control Systems -- 5.6.6 Active E-P-M ABW AWA Suspension Mechatronic Control Systems -- 5.6.7 Active E-M-M ABW AWA Suspension Mechatronic Control Systems -- 5.7 Hybrid ABW AWA Suspension Mechatronic Control Systems -- 5.8 Discussion and Conclusions -- Glossary -- References and Bibliography -- Acronyms -- Nomenclature -- Index.

This book presents operational and practical issues of automotive mechatronics with special emphasis on the heterogeneous automotive vehicle systems approach, and is intended as a graduate text as well as a reference for scientists and engineers involved in the design of automotive mechatronic control systems. As the complexity of automotive vehicles increases, so does the dearth of high competence, multi-disciplined automotive scientists and engineers. This book provides a discussion into the type of mechatronic control systems found in modern vehicles and the skills required by automotive scientists and engineers working    in this environment. Divided into two volumes and five parts, Automotive Mechatronics aims at improving automotive mechatronics education and emphasises the training of students’ experimental hands-on abilities, stimulating and promoting experience among high education institutes and produce more automotive mechatronics and automation engineers. The main subject that are treated are: VOLUME I: RBW or XBW unibody or chassis-motion mechatronic control hypersystems; DBW AWD propulsion mechatronic control systems; BBW AWB dispulsion mechatronic control systems; VOLUME II: SBW AWS conversion mechatronic control systems; ABW AWA suspension mechatronic control systems. This volume was developed for undergraduate and postgraduate students as well  as for professionals involved in all disciplines related to the design or research and development of automotive vehicle dynamics, powertrains, brakes, steering, and shock absorbers (dampers). Basic knowledge of college mathematics, college physics, and knowledge of the functionality of automotive vehicle basic propulsion, dispulsion, conversion and suspension systems is required.

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