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Mechanical Engineer’s Pocket Book

Author(s)  : Roger Timings
Writer   : Elsevier
Version      : Third version
Pages       : 768
PDF Measurement  : 4.37 Mb

Book Description:
The Mechanical Engineer’s Pocket Book by Roger Timings is a complete assortment of information for mechanical engineers and B.Tech, M.Tech mechanical engineering college students. Accumulating the information and data that’s required at hand when designing, making or repairing mechanical units and techniques, e-book has been revised to maintain tempo with modifications in expertise and requirements. The Mechanical Engineers Pocket Book offers present engineering observe and is supported by straightforward understanding of the elemental ideas of mechanical engineering.
Key options embody the most recent engineering information, covers engineering design points, enhanced protection of curler chain drives, pneumatic and hydraulic techniques; and expanded and extra accessible element on statics, dynamics and arithmetic.
Book Contents:
Chapter 1: Engineering Arithmetic
1.1 The Greek alphabet
1.2 Mathematical symbols
1.3 Items: SI
1.3.1 Primary and supplementary items
1.3.2 Derived items
1.3.3 Items: not SI
1.3.4 Notes on writing symbols
1.3.5 Decimal multiples of items
1.4 Conversion components for items
1.4.1 FPS to SI items
1.4.2 SI to FPS items
1.5 Most popular numbers
1.6 Mensuration
1.6.1 Aircraft figures
1.6.2 Strong objects
1.7 Powers, roots and reciprocals
1.8 Progressions
1.8.1 Arithmetic progressions
1.8.2 Geometric progressions
1.8.3 Harmonic progressions
1.9 Trigonometric formulae
1.9.1 Primary definitions
1.9.2 Identities
1.9.3 Compound and double angle formulae
1.9.4 ‘Product and sum’ formulae
1.9.5 Triangle formulae
1.10 Circles: some definitions and properties
1.10.1 Circles: areas and circumferences
1.11 Quadratic equations
1.12 Pure logarithms
1.13 Statistics: an introduction
1.13.1 Primary ideas
1.13.2 Chance
1.13.3 Binomial distribution
1.13.4 Poisson distribution
1.13.5 Regular distribution
1.14 Differential calculus (Derivatives)
1.15 Integral calculus (Customary types)
1.15.1 Integration by elements
1.15.2 Particular integrals
1.16 Binomial theorem
1.17 Maclaurin’s theorem
1.18 Taylor’s theorem

Chapter 2: Engineering Statics
2.1 Engineering statics
2.2 Mass, pressure and weight
2.2.1 Mass
2.2.2 Power
2.2.3 Vectors
2.2.4 Weight
2.2.5 Mass per unit quantity (density)
2.2.6 Weight per unit quantity
2.2.7 Relative density
2.2.8 Strain (fluids)
2.3 Vector diagrams of forces: graphical resolution
2.3.1 Resultant forces
2.3.2 Parallelogram of forces
2.3.3 Equilibrant forces
2.3.4 Decision of forces
2.3.5 Three forces in equilibrium (triangle of forces)
2.3.6 Polygon of forces: Bow’s notation
2.3.7 Non-concurrent coplanar forces (funicular hyperlink polygon)
2.4 Moments of forces, centre of gravity and centroids of areas
2.4.1 Moments of forces
2.4.2 Precept of moments (associated terminology)
2.4.3 Precept of moments
2.4.4 Equilibrium
2.5 Orders of levers
2.5.1 First-order levers
2.5.2 Second-order levers
2.5.3 Third-order levers
2.6 Centre of gravity, centroids of areas and equilibrium
2.6.1 Centre of gravity (strong objects)
2.6.2 Centre of gravity of non-uniform and composite solids
2.6.3 Centre of gravity (lamina)
2.6.4 Centroids of areas
2.6.5 Equilibrium
2.7 Friction
2.7.1 Lubrication
2.7.2 Legal guidelines of friction
2.7.3 Coefficient of friction
2.7.4 Angle of friction
2.7.5 Friction on an inclined airplane
2.7.6 Angle of repose
2.8 Stress and pressure
2.8.1 Direct stress
2.8.2 Shear stress
2.8.3 Direct pressure
2.8.4 Shear pressure
2.8.5 Modulus of elasticity (Hooke’s regulation)
2.8.6 Modulus of rigidity
2.8.7 Torsional stress
2.8.8 Hoop stress in skinny cylindrical shells
2.8.9 Longitudinal stress in skinny cylindrical shells
2.9 Beams
2.9.1 Shearing pressure
2.9.2 Bending second
2.9.3 Shearing pressure and bending second diagrams
2.9.4 Beams (cantilever)
2.10 Stress, pressure and deflections in beams
2.10.1 Bending stress and impartial axis
2.11 Frameworks
2.11.1 Technique of sections
2.12 Hydrostatic stress
2.12.1 Thrust on a submerged floor
2.12.2 Pascal’s regulation

Chapter 3: Engineering Dynamics
3.1 Engineering dynamics
3.2 Work
3.3 Vitality
3.3.1 Conservation of power
3.4 Energy
3.5 Effectivity
3.6 Velocity and acceleration
3.6.1 Pace
3.6.2 Velocity
3.6.3 Acceleration
3.6.4 Equations referring to velocity and acceleration
3.6.5 Momentum
3.6.6 Newton’s legal guidelines of movement
3.6.7 Gravity
3.6.8 Conservation of momentum
3.6.9 Affect of a fluid jet on a hard and fast physique
3.6.10 Inertia
3.6.11 Resisted movement
3.7 Angular movement
3.7.1 The radian
3.7.2 Angular displacement
3.7.3 Angular velocity
3.7.4 The connection between angular and linear velocity
3.7.5 Angular acceleration
3.7.6 Torque
3.7.7 Work achieved by a torque
3.7.8 Centripetal acceleration and centripetal pressure
3.7.9 Centrifugal pressure
3.8 Balancing rotating lots
3.8.1 Balancing co-planar lots (static stability)
3.8.2 Balancing co-planar forces (dynamic stability)
3.9 Relative velocities
3.9.1 Relative velocities (unconnected our bodies)
3.9.2 Relative velocities (linked our bodies)
3.10 Kinematics
3.10.1 Ballistics
3.11 Kinetics
3.11.1 Common gravitation
3.11.2 Linear translation
3.11.3 Translation in a curved path
3.11.4 Conic pendulum
3.11.5 Rotation of a physique a few fastened axis
3.11.6 Radius of Gyration
3.11.7 Centre of percussion
3.11.8 Angular momentum
3.12 Easy harmonic movement
3.12.1 Easy pendulum
3.12.2 Pure vibration
3.13 Fluid dynamics
3.13.1 Price of move
3.13.2 Continuity of move
3.13.3 Vitality of a fluid in movement (Bernoulli’s equation)
3.13.4 Move by means of orifices
3.13.5 Viscosity
3.13.6 Poiseulle’s formulation
3.13.7 Stoke’s formulation

Chapter 4: Fastenings
4.1 Screwed fastenings
4.1.1 Drawing proportions
4.1.2 Various screw heads
4.1.3 Various screw factors
4.1.4 Hexagon socket cap head screw
4.1.5 Software of screwed fasteners
4.1.6 Acme thread kind
4.1.7 Sq. thread kind
4.1.8 Buttress thread kind
4.1.9 V-thread kind
4.1.10 Primary Whitworth (55°) thread kind: parallel threads
4.1.11 ISO metric and ISO (60°) unified thread types
4.1.12 Introduction to screwed fasteners
4.1.13 BS EN ISO 4014: 2001 Hexagon head bolts – product grades A and B
4.1.14 BS EN ISO 4016: 2001 Hexagon head bolts – product grades C
4.1.15 BS EN ISO 4017: 2001 Hexagon head screws – product grades A and B
4.1.16 BS EN ISO 4018: 2001 Hexagon head screws – product grade C
4.1.17 BS EN ISO 4032: 2001 Hexagon nuts fashion 1 – product grades A and B
4.1.18 BS EN ISO 4033: 2001 Hexagon nuts fashion 2 – product grades A and B
4.1.19 BS EN ISO 4034: 2001 Hexagon nuts fashion 1 – product grade C
4.1.20 BS EN ISO 4035: 2001 Hexagon skinny nuts (chamfered) – product grades A and B
4.1.21 BS EN ISO 4036: 2001 Hexagon skinny nuts (unchamfered) – product grade B
4.1.22 BS EN ISO 8765: 2001 Hexagon head bolts with metric wonderful pitch threads – product grades A and B
4.1.23 BS EN ISO 8676: 2001 Hexagon head screws with metric wonderful pitch threads – product grades A and B
4.1.24 BS EN ISO 8673: 2001 Hexagon nuts fashion 1 with metric wonderful pitch threads – product grades A and B
4.1.25 BS EN ISO 8674: 2001 Hexagon nuts fashion 2 with metric wonderful pitch threads – product grades A and B
4.1.26 BS EN ISO 8675: 2001 Hexagon skinny nuts with metric wonderful pitch threads – product grades A and B
4.1.27 BS 7764: 1994 Hexagon slotted nuts and chateau nuts
4.1.28 BS EN ISO: 898-1: 1999 Mechanical properties of fasteners: bolts, screws and studs
4.1.29 BS EN ISO 898-1: 1999 Marking
4.1.30 BS EN 20898-2: 1994 Mechanical properties of fasteners: nuts with specified proof load values – coarse thread
4.1.31 BS EN ISO 898-6: 1996 Mechanical properties of fasteners: nuts with specified proof load values wonderful pitch thread
4.1.32 BS EN 20898-7: 1995 Mechanical properties of fasteners: torsional check and minimal torques for bolts and screws with nominal diameters 1–10mm
4.1.33 BS EN ISO 4762: 2004 Metric hexagon socket head screws
4.1.34 BS EN ISO 10642: 2004 Hexagon socket countersunk head screws
4.1.35 BS4827 ISO metric screw threads, miniature sequence
4.1.36 BS3643 ISO metric screw threads: fixed pitch sequence
4.1.37 BS EN ISO 228-1: 2003 Pipe threads the place pressure-tight joints aren’t made on the threads
4.1.38 ISO pipe threads, tapered: fundamental sizes
4.1.39 British Customary Whitworth (BSW) bolts and nuts
4.1.40 British Customary Nice (BSF) bolts and nuts
4.1.41 ISO unified precision inner screw threads: coarse sequence (UNC)
4.1.42 ISO unified precision exterior screw threads: coarse sequence (UNC)
4.1.43 ISO unified precision inner screw threads: wonderful sequence (UNF)
4.1.44 ISO unified precision exterior screw threads: wonderful sequence (UNF)
4.1.45 British Affiliation thread kind
4.1.46 BA inner and exterior screw threads
4.1.47 BA threads: tapping and clearance drills
4.1.48 ISO metric tapping and clearance drills, coarse thread sequence
4.1.49 ISO metric tapping and clearance drills, wonderful thread sequence
4.1.50 ISO unified tapping and clearance drills, coarse thread sequence
4.1.51 ISO unified tapping and clearance drills, wonderful thread sequence
4.1.52 ISO metric tapping and clearance drills, miniature sequence
4.1.53 BSW threads, tapping and clearance drills
4.1.54 BSF threads, tapping and clearance drills
4.1.55 Plain washers, vivid: metric sequence
4.1.56 Plain washers, black: metric sequence
4.1.57 Friction locking units
4.1.58 Optimistic locking units
4.1.59 Single coil sq. part spring washers: metric sequence, kind A
4.1.60 Single coil rectangular part spring washers: metric sequence, varieties B and BP
4.1.61 Double coil rectangular part spring washers: metric sequence, kind D
4.1.62 Toothed lock washers metric
4.1.63 Serrated lock washers, metric
4.1.64 ISO metric crinkle washers: common engineering
4.1.65 T-slot profiles
4.1.66 Dimensions of T-bolts and T-nuts
4.1.67 Dimensions of tenons for T-slots
4.2 Riveted joints
4.2.1 Typical rivet heads and shanks
4.2.2 Typical riveted lap joints
4.2.3 Typical riveted butt joints
4.2.4 Proportions for gap diameter and rivet size
4.2.5 Chilly solid snap head rivets
4.2.6 Sizzling solid snap head rivets
4.2.7 Tentative vary of nominal lengths related to shank diameters
4.2.8 POP® rivets
4.2.9 POP® vary information
4.2.10 Good fastening observe
4.2.11 Choice of POP® (or blind) rivets
4.2.12 Design tips
4.2.13 POP® ‘F’ sequence
4.2.14 Open kind aluminium 3.5% magnesium alloy
4.2.15 Open kind carbon metal
4.2.16 Closed finish kind aluminium 5% magnesium alloy
4.2.17 Blind rivet nuts
4.2.18 POP® Nut Threaded Inserts: software
4.2.19 POP® Nut Threaded inserts: set up
4.2.20 POP® Nut: metal
4.3 Self-secured joints
4.3.1 Self-secured joints
4.3.2 Allowances for self-secured joints
4.4 Miscellaneous fasteners
4.4.1 Taper pins, unhardened
4.4.2 Circlips, exterior: metric sequence
4.4.3 Circlips, inner: metric sequence
4.5 Adhesive bonding of metals
4.5.1 Anaerobic adhesives
4.5.2 Adhesives cured by ultraviolet gentle
4.5.3 Adhesives cured by anionic response (cyanocrylates)
4.5.4 Adhesives cured with activator techniques (modified acrylics)
4.5.5 Adhesives cured by ambient moisture
4.5.6 Epoxy adhesives
4.5.7 Redux course of
4.5.8 Bonded joints

Chapter 5: Energy Transmission
5.1 Energy transmission: gear drives
5.1.1 Some typical gear drives
5.1.2 Easy spur gear trains
5.1.3 Compound spur gear prepare
5.1.4 The involute curve
5.1.5 Primary gear tooth geometry
5.1.6 Gear tooth pitch
5.1.7 Gear tooth top
5.1.8 Customary gear tooth parts (in.)
5.1.9 Nice pitch gear tooth parts (in.)
5.1.10 Customary stub gear tooth parts (in.)
5.1.11 Customary gear tooth parts (metric)
5.1.12 Letter symbols for gear dimensions and calculations
5.1.13 Primary spur gear calculations
5.1.14 Primary helical gear equations
5.1.15 Miscellaneous gear equations
5.1.16 Straight bevel gear nomenclature
5.1.17 Worm and worm wheel nomenclature
5.2 Energy transmission: belt drives
5.2.1 Easy flat-belt drives
5.2.2 Compound flat-belt drive
5.2.3 Typical belt tensioning units
5.2.4 Typical V-belt and synchronous-belt drive functions
5.2.5 ULTRAFLEX® narrow-section wrapped V-belts
5.2.6 FO®-Z heavy-duty cogged uncooked edge V-Belts
5.2.7 MULTIFLEX® classical-section wrapped V-belts
5.2.8 MULTIBELT banded V-belts
5.2.9 V-belt pulleys complying with BS 3790 and DIN customary 2211 for FO®-Z and ULTRFLEX® belts. Rz xx refers to floor roughness
5.2.10 V-belt pulleys complying with DIN customary 2217 half 1 for FO®-Z and MULTIFLEX® belts
5.2.11 Deep-groove pulleys
5.2.12 Synchronous-belt drives: introduction
5.2.13 Synchronous belt drives: belt varieties and sizes
5.2.14 Synchronous belt drives: pulleys
5.2.16 SYNCHROBELT® HTD synchronous (toothed) belts: tooth profiles
5.2.17 Synchronous (toothed) belts: size measurement
5.2.18 SYNCHROBELT® HTD toothed pulleys: most popular sizes
5.3 Energy transmission: Chain drives
5.3.1 Chain efficiency
5.3.2 Put on components
5.3.3 Chain varieties
5.3.4 Worldwide requirements
5.3.5 Requirements reference information
5.3.6 Benefits of chain drives
5.3.7 Chain choice
5.3.8 Sprocket and chain compatibility
5.3.9 Drive format
5.3.10 Choice methodology
5.3.11 Score chart building
5.3.12 European chain ranking chart
5.3.13 ANSI ranking chart
5.3.14 Chain suspension pressure
5.3.15 Lubrication
5.3.16 Lubricating strategies
5.3.17 Lifting functions
5.3.18 ANSI Xtra vary
5.3.19 Influences on chain life
5.3.20 Chain extension
5.3.21 Matching of chain
5.3.22 To measure chain put on
5.3.23 Restore and substitute
5.3.24 Chain adjustment
5.3.25 Design concepts
5.3.26 Desk of PCD components
5.3.27 Easy level to level drives: Instance one
5.3.28 Easy level to level drives: Instance two
5.3.29 Easy level to level drives: Instance three
5.3.30 Security warnings
5.4 Energy transmission: shafts
5.4.1 Sq. and rectangular parallel keys, metric sequence
5.4.2 Dimensions and tolerances for sq. and rectangular parallel keys
5.4.3 Sq. and rectangular taper keys, metric sequence
5.4.4 Dimensions and tolerances for sq. and rectangular taper keys
5.4.5 Woodruff keys and keyways, metric sequence
5.4.6 Dimensions and tolerances for Woodruff keys
5.4.7 Shaft ends varieties: common relationships
5.4.8 Dimensions and tolerances of cylindrical shaft ends, lengthy and quick sequence
5.4.9 Dimensions of conical shaft ends with parallel keys, lengthy sequence
5.4.10 Dimensions of conical shaft ends with diameters above 220 mm with the keyway parallel to the shaft floor, lengthy sequence
5.4.11 Dimensions of conical shaft ends with parallel keys, quick sequence
5.4.12 Transmissible torque values
5.4.13 Straight-sided splines for cylindrical shafts, metric
5.5 Tapers
5.5.1 Self-holding Morse and metric 5% tapers
5.5.2 Tapers for spindle noses
5.5.3 Tapers for software shanks
5.5.4 Software shank collars
5.5.5 Bridgeport R8 taper
5.6 Fluid energy transmission techniques
5.6.1 A typical pneumatic system
5.6.2 A typical hydraulic system
5.6.3 Air compressor varieties
5.6.4 Hydraulic pumps
5.6.5 Actuators (linear)
5.6.6 Actuators (rotary)
5.6.7 Hybrid actuator techniques
5.6.8 Symbols for fluid energy techniques
5.6.9 Fluid energy transmission design knowledge (common formulae)
5.6.10 Fluid energy transmission design knowledge (hydraulic cylinders)
5.6.11 Fluid energy transmission design knowledge (hydraulic pipes and hoses)
5.6.12 Fluid energy transmission design knowledge (hydraulic fluids, seals and contamination management)
5.6.13 Fluid energy transmission design knowledge (hydraulic accumulators)
5.6.14 Fluid energy transmission design knowledge (hydraulic cooling and heating)
5.6.15 Fluid energy transmission design knowledge (pneumatic valve move)
5.6.16 Fluid energy transmission design knowledge (pneumatic cylinders)
5.6.17 Fluid energy transmission design knowledge (seals, filtration and lubrication)
5.6.18 Fluid energy transmission design knowledge (air compressors)
5.6.19 Fluid energy transmission design knowledge (tables and conversion components in pneumatics)
5.6.20 Guideline paperwork

Chapter 6: Engineering Supplies
6.1 Mechanical properties
6.1.1 Tensile power
6.1.2 Compressive power
6.1.3 Shear power
6.1.4 Toughness: impression resistance
6.1.5 Elasticity
6.1.6 Plasticity
6.1.7 Ductility
6.1.8 Malleability
6.1.9 Hardness
6.1.10 Tensile check
6.1.11 Interpretation of a tensile check: materials exhibiting a yield level
6.1.12 Interpretation of a tensile check: proof stress
6.1.13 Interpretation of a tensile check: secant modulus
6.1.14 Affect testing for toughness: Izod check
6.1.15 Affect testing for toughness: Charpy check
6.1.16 Interpretation of impression check outcomes
6.1.17 Brinell hardness check
6.1.18 Vickers hardness check
6.1.19 Rockwell hardness check
6.1.20 Rockwell superficial hardness check
6.1.21 Comparative hardness scales
6.2 Ferrous metals and alloys
6.2.1 Ferrous metals: plain carbon steels
6.2.2 Impact of carbon content material on the composition, properties and makes use of of plain carbon steels
6.2.3 Ferrous metals: alloying parts
6.2.4 British requirements referring to ferrous metals
6.2.5 Some typical steels and their functions
6.2.6 Some typical software steels
6.2.7 Flake (gray), solid irons
6.2.8 BS EN 1561: 1997 Gray solid irons
6.2.9 Malleable solid irons
6.2.10 Spheroidal graphite solid irons
6.2.11 Alloy solid irons
6.2.12 Composition, properties and makes use of of some typical solid irons
6.3 Non-ferrous metals and alloys
6.3.1 Non-ferrous metals and alloys – introduction
6.3.2 Excessive copper content material alloys
6.3.3 Wrought copper and copper alloys: situation code
6.3.4 British Requirements relating copper and copper alloys
6.3.5 Copper and copper alloy rods and sections
6.3.6 Wrought copper and copper alloys
6.3.7 Wrought copper and copper alloys
6.3.8 Copper sheet, strip and foil
6.3.9 Brass sheet, strip and foil: binary alloys of copper and zinc
6.3.10 Brass sheet, strip and foil: particular alloys and leaded brasses
6.3.11 Phosphor bronze sheet, strip and foil
6.3.12 Aluminium bronze alloys – introduction
6.3.13 Aluminium bronze sheet, strip and foil
6.3.14 Copper–nickel (cupro-nickel) sheet, strip and foil
6.3.15 Nickel–silver sheet, strip and foil
6.3.16(a) Miscellaneous wrought copper alloys
6.3.16(b) Miscellaneous wrought copper alloys
6.3.17(a) Copper alloys for casting: group A
6.3.17(b) Additional copper alloys for casting: group A
6.3.18(a) Copper alloys for casting: group B
6.3.18(b) Additional copper alloys for casting: group B
6.3.19(a) Copper alloys for casting: group C
6.3.19(b) Additional copper alloys for casting: group C
6.3.20 Copper alloys for casting: typical properties and hardness values
6.3.21 Aluminium and aluminium alloys
6.3.22 British Requirements
6.3.23 Unalloyed aluminium plate, sheet and strip
6.3.24 Aluminium alloy plate, sheet and strip: non-heat-treatable
6.3.25 Aluminium alloy plate, sheet and strip: heat-treatable
6.3.26 Aluminium and aluminium alloy bars, extruded tube and sections for common engineering: non-heat-treatable
6.3.27 Aluminium alloy bars, extruded tube and sections for common engineering: heat-treatable
6.3.28 Aluminium alloy castings, group A: common goal
6.3.29 Aluminium alloy castings, group B: particular goal
6.3.30 Aluminium alloy castings, group C: particular goal and of restricted software
6.3.31 Aluminium alloy castings: mechanical properties
6.3.32 BS EN 29453: 1993
6.3.33 Typical makes use of of soppy solders
6.3.34 Silver soldering (exhausting soldering)
6.3.35 Group AG: silver brazing filler metals
6.4 Metallic materials sizes
6.4.1 Metallic materials sizes: introduction to BS 6722: 1986
6.4.2 Really helpful diameters of wires, metric
6.4.3 Really helpful dimensions for bar and flat merchandise
6.4.4 Really helpful widths and lengths of flat merchandise
6.4.5 Mass of metric spherical and sq. bars
6.4.6 Hexagon bar sizes for screwed fasteners, metric
6.4.7 Gauge sizes and equivalents
6.5 Polymeric (plastic) supplies
6.5.1 Polymeric (plastics) supplies – introduction
6.5.2 Some vital thermosetting polymers
6.5.3 Some vital thermoplastic polymers

Chapter 7: Linear and Geometric Tolerancing of Dimensions
7.1 Linear tolerancing
7.1.1 Limits and suits
7.1.2 Lessons of match
7.1.3 Accuracy
7.2 Customary techniques of limits and suits (introduction)
7.2.1 Software of tables of limits and suits
7.2.2 Choice of tolerance grades
7.3 Geometric tolerancing
7.3.1 Geometrical tolerance (ideas)
7.3.2 Tolerance body
7.3.3 Geometrical tolerance
7.3.4 Tolerance zone
7.3.5 Geometrical reference body
7.3.6 Functions of geometrical tolerances
7.4 Digital measurement
7.5 The economics of geometrical tolerancing

Chapter 8: Laptop-Aided Engineering
8.1 Laptop numerical management
8.1.1 Typical functions of laptop numerical management
8.1.2 Benefits and limitations of CNC
8.1.3 Axes of management for machine instruments
8.1.4 Management techniques
8.1.5 Program terminology and format
8.1.6 Phrase (or letter) tackle format
8.1.7 Coded data
8.1.8 Information enter
8.1.9 Software size offsets: milling
8.1.10 Cutter diameter compensation: milling
8.1.11 Programming strategies: milling
8.1.12 Programming instance: milling
8.1.13 Software offsets: lathe
8.1.14 Software nostril radius compensation: lathe
8.1.15 Programming strategies: lathe
8.1.16 Programming instance: lathe
8.1.17 Glossary of phrases
8.2 Laptop-aided design
8.2.1 An introduction to computer-aided design
8.2.2 CAD system {hardware}
8.2.3 CAD system software program
8.2.4 Laptop-aided design and manufacture
8.2.5 Benefits and limitations of CAD
8.3 Industrial robots
8.3.1 An introduction to robotics
8.3.2 Robotic management
8.3.3 Robotic arm geometry

Appendix 1 BSI Requirements: Gross sales Order and Enquiry Contacts
Appendix 2 Library Units of British Requirements within the UK
Appendix 3 Contributing Firms
Appendix 4 Helpful References

Newnes mechanical engineer’s pocket book PDF

Author(s): Roger Timings

Series: Newnes Pocket Books

Publisher: Elsevier/Newnes, Year: 2006

ISBN: 0750665084