Appendix 8: Curricula Vitae for Part-Time Faculty Appendix 1




НазваниеAppendix 8: Curricula Vitae for Part-Time Faculty Appendix 1
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724-334-6737

jak12@psu.edu





revised 1/11/05

MET 210W Product Design

Standard Course Outline (Updated: Fall 2003)

Catalog Description:

MET 210W Product Design

(3 credits) Design of machine elements including levers, bearing, shafts, clutches, springs, and gears; selection of ball bearings and belts; design of small mechanical devices.

Course prerequisites: MCHT 213, MET 206

Goals of the Course:

MET 210W Product Design To provide each student with the necessary concepts and procedures to properly design machine elements commonly found in mechanical systems. Some of these elements will include beams, columns, springs, levers, shafts, gears and bolts. In addition, each student will be required to deliver a report on a design project.

Relationship to MET Program Outcomes:

MET 210W contributes to the following MET program outcomes:

  • Students should be able to demonstrate proficiency in applied design, manufacturing processes, and mechanics (Ref. Outcome 1)

  • Students should be able to communicate their ideas and solutions effectively both orally and in written form. (Ref. Outcome 7)

  • Students should be able to demonstrate an ability to work as a professional in a team environment (Ref. Outcome 8)

Course Outcomes:

The specific course outcomes supporting the program outcomes are:

Students shall be able to demonstrate proficiency in applied design, manufacturing processes, and mechanics Outcome


Given the power, speeds, and function requirements for a mechanical drive,


  • Students will select an acceptable type of design for the speed reduction.




  • Students will select an appropriate material for the power shaft(s).




  • Students will determine the required diameters of the stepped shaft(s) at critical locations.




  • Students will select the appropriate bearings and required shaft dimensions at the bearings.


  The students will perform the necessary calculations and selections to achieve the design

during and outside classroom hours over a time period of approximately 5 weeks.

Students should be able to communicate their ideas and solutions effectively both orally and in

written form Outcome



  • For all homework and project assignments students will record design calculations neatly, completely, and in an organized fashion.

  • Students will generate a written report of a machine design project including a design proposal, design specifications, progress reports, drawings, and a final summary. The report will be due at the end of the semester. An oral presentation of the report will be made by all students at the end of the semester.


Students should be able to demonstrate an ability to work as a professional in a team environment Outcome

  • For the design project students will interface with vendors and customers in a professional manner.

Suggested Texts:

The following are suitable texts and/or references for this course:

  • Mott, Robert L., Machine Elements in Mechanical Design 3rd or 4th Edition, Prentice Hall

  • Shigley, J.E., and C.R. Mischke, Mechanical Engineering Design, 6th ed., McGraw Hill

  • Spotts, M.F., and T.E. Shoup, Design of Machine Elements, 7 ed Prentice Hall

 

Prerequisites by Topic:

Students are expected to have the following topical knowledge upon entering this course:

  • Knowledge of axial, torsional, and bending deformations in addition to axial, torsional, shear, bearing, bending and thermal stresses.

  • Knowledge of kinematics, kinetics, and dynamics

  • Basic programming skills

  • Algebra and trigonometry skills.

Course Topics:

Suggested typical coverage

  • Machine design criteria, unit systems, properties of metals, various steels and heat treatment of steels, aluminum; and plastics

  • Stress analysis, tensile and compressive stresses, shear stresses, combined stresses, principal stresses, Mohr's circle

  • Design factors, failure theories, ductile and brittle materials, static loads, repeated and reversed loads, Discuss writing assignment

  • Welded connections, bolted connections, machine frames, beam deflections stress due to bending, eccentricity, columns, slenderness ratio, and radius of gyration. Discuss proposal on writing assignment

  • Springs, design of helical compression springs, stresses and deflection, other types of springs

Gear geometry gear trains, stresses in gear teeth, design of spur gears. Discuss writing of final project report.

  • Shaft design, design stresses, shafts in bending and torsion, keys, couplings, clutches, brakes, belts and chains

Computer Use:

 Students shall be required solve stress analysis problems using a spreadsheet program.

Laboratory Projects:

Design projects: Instructors will assign a design project to all students from chapter 23 of Mott or a similar problem from another text or from personal experience When completed; the design project should be presented in a professional manner that combines the engineering aspects of the project with a written and oral report. The following guidelines are offered as a means of satisfying the "W" aspect of this course via the design project:

  • Introduce the design project and explain how writing will be used. Discuss and explain first writing task.

  • Grade, hand back, and discuss first writing assignment.

Discuss evaluation criteria for future assignments. Discuss examples of previous initial

proposals.

  • Grade, hand back, and discuss initial proposal assignment. Discuss profess report assignment

  • Grade, hand back, and discuss progress reports. Discuss next two writing tasks, the rough draft of the project report and the final report

  • Grade, hand back, and discuss rough drafts. Discuss how to use and modify rough draft to develop the final design project report.

Required Equipment:

  • None




Course Grading:

Course grading policies are left to the discretion of the individual instructor.

Library Usage:

Students will use standard design references and vendor catalogues.

Course Assessment

The following may be useful methods for assessing the success of this course in achieving the intended outcomes listed above:

  • Homework assignments

  • Performance appraisal: oral reports, written reports

  • Local developed exams

Course Coordinator:

Thomas Gavigan, Assistant Professor, Instructor, Berks Campus, 610-396-6181 or thg2@psu.edu
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