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Computer Applications in Production and Engineering

IFIP TC5 International Conference on Computer Applications in Production and Engineering (CAPE ’97) 5–7 November 1997, Detroit, Michigan, USA

  • Frank Plonka
  • Gustav Olling

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xii
  2. Towards Computer-Aided Rapid Product Realization

  3. Enhancing life-cycle integration through the application of Case-Based Reasoning to Quality Function Deployment

  4. A Case Study on CAD/CAM data transfer in CIM Environment

    1. K. P. Mahadevan, J. Mou, M. R. Henderson, D. L. Shunk
      Pages 20-32
  5. The object-oriented modeling for product data management (PDM)

    1. Sunn-Ho Kim, Tae-Hoon Oh, Joo-Young Park
      Pages 33-46
  6. Definition of numerical models for rapid product development

  7. Impacts of data mining technology on product design and process planning

  8. On the implementation of product model interfaces in CIME

  9. A Long-term Planning Approach for Small-medium Enterprise Networks

    1. Flavio Bonfatti, Paola Daniela Monari, Roberto Montanari, Andrea Morini
      Pages 82-94
  10. Global supply chain integration

    1. Frank-Lothar Krause, Matthias Doblies
      Pages 95-109
  11. A platform to support production planning and management in a virtual enterprise

  12. A Fuzzy approach for the globalization of production activities

  13. Modeling to support a food industry in the extended enterprise

    1. Ingrid Hunt, Ricardo Carelli, Jorge Eduardo Pellicer, Ismael Mazon Gonzalez, Victor H. Chacón
      Pages 136-148
  14. Utilizing real-time market demand information in the integration of the supply chain in the food industry

  15. Multi-axis machining with additional-axis NC system

    1. S. H. Suh, J. J. Lee, S. K. Kim
      Pages 159-171
  16. The validity of Z-map model for mold and die machining

    1. Jung W. Park, Byoung K. Choi
      Pages 172-186
  17. Probabilistic Approaches for Estimating Surface Roughness in Multi-pass Horizontal Grinding Operations

  18. Simulation Study of the Process Parameters of a New Precision Grinding Method

  19. A computer model for tool management information system

  20. A Comprehensive Modelling Methodology for the Development of Manufacturing Enterprise Systems

  21. Using IDEF0 to develop Generic Business Process Models

    1. R. Maull, A. Weaver, A. Smart, S. Childe
      Pages 227-236
  22. Process Assessment Method — an approach for business process development

  23. Information Transfers as a metric for Engineering processes

    1. Marios P. Klapsis, Vince Thomson
      Pages 248-258
  24. Consequences of current organizational concepts on Management Control and Design / Production Processes interactions

  25. Machining feature generation based on a facility model and manufacturing knowledge

  26. Simulation of wires handling for the automation of industrial processes

    1. Paolo Denti, Paolo Dragoni, Giancarlo Frugoli, Caterina Rizzi
      Pages 278-288
  27. Integration of reverse engineering and rapid prototyping with data reduction

  28. Performance Prediction of P/M Electrodes in EDM Using Artificial Neural Network

    1. P. K. Philip, Mathews P. Samuel, Thomas George, G. Kuppuswamy
      Pages 300-309
  29. Rapid manufacturing of dinnerware

    1. Robert K. L. Gay, C. K. Chua, W. Hoheisel
      Pages 310-319
  30. Design issues of an integrated software workbench supporting the manufacturing systems design process

    1. M. Garetti, A. Bartolotta, E. Corradi, M. Rabe, A. Raimondo
      Pages 320-329
  31. World Wide Simulation Environment (WISE)

    1. Kazuo Morita, Koji Kawashima, Junya Saito, Yoshinori Naruko, Masahiro Okamoto, Hiromasa Suzuki
      Pages 330-339
  32. A Scenario Simulation Methodology for Re-engineering Potential Assessment

  33. Group Technology: Generation and Selection of the Best Multi-Criteria Alternative

    1. Behnam B. Malakooti, Ziyong Yang, Evan C. Tandler, Jumah Al-Alwani
      Pages 352-358
  34. Reduction of cycle time in manufacturing using simulation

    1. Albert W. Chan, Ahmet Satir, Vince J. Thomson
      Pages 359-369
  35. Experiments with a knowledge-based simulator and scheduler system

  36. Keynote Paper

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 381-381
    2. Fumihiko Kimura
      Pages 383-384
    3. J. Lenner, Francis E. Plonka, D. Carnahan, Raja Jaikumar
      Pages 385-397
    4. J. Mou, S. D. Jones, R. J. Furness
      Pages 398-410
    5. M. B. Kiran, B. Ramamoorthy, V. Radhakrishnan
      Pages 411-420
    6. W. Maßberg, Michael Bäcker, Harald Schallner, Ingo Thiem
      Pages 435-453
    7. Gideon Halevi, H. J. J. Kals
      Pages 454-477
    8. Pedro Filipe do Carmo Cunha, Ruy Manuel Dias Mesquita
      Pages 478-493
    9. Asamori Motoo, Kamio Youichi, Mori Kenichiro, Yoshikawa Norio, Hotta Tadaaki, Kimura Toshiaki et al.
      Pages 504-512
    10. Arturo Molina, Enrique Gomez, David Guerra
      Pages 513-523
    11. Takahiro Tsukishima, Masahiro Sato, Masahito Takata, Hideaki Matoba
      Pages 524-533
    12. Javier Borda Elejabarrieta
      Pages 534-543
    13. W. Loeve, M. E. S. Vogels, H. van der Ven, E. H. Baalbergen
      Pages 544-558

About this book

Introduction

In the latter half of the 20th century, forces have conspired to make the human community, at last, global. The easing of tensions between major nations, the expansion of trade to worldwide markets, widespread travel and cultural exchange, pervasive high-speed communications and automation, the explosion of knowledge, the streamlining of business, and the adoption of flexible methods have changed the face of manufacturing itself, and of research and education in manufacturing. The acceptance of the continuous improvement process as a means for organizations to respond quickly and effectively to swings in the global market has led to the demand for individuals educated in a broad range of cultural, organizational, and technical fields and capable of absorbing and adapting required knowledge and training throughout their careers. No longer will manufacturing research and education focus on an industrial sector or follow a national trend, but rather will aim at enabling international teams of companies to cooperate in rapidly designing, prototyping, and manufacturing products. The successful enterprise of the 21st century will be characterized by an organizational structure that efficiently responds to customer demands and changing global circumstances, a corporate culture that empowers employees at all levels and encourages constant communication among related groups, and a technological infrastructure that fully supports process improvement and integration. In changing itself to keep abreast of the broader transformation in manufacturing, the enterprise must look first at its organization and culture, and thereafter at supporting technologies.

Keywords

CAD/CAM Manufacturing Manufacturing System Rapid Prototyping case-based reasoning data mining fuzzy grinding information system knowledge base

Editors and affiliations

  • Frank Plonka
    • 1
  • Gustav Olling
    • 2
  1. 1.Wayne State UniversityUSA
  2. 2.Chrysler CorporationUSA

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-0-387-35291-6
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag US 1997
  • Publisher Name Springer, Boston, MA
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-1-4757-4833-8
  • Online ISBN 978-0-387-35291-6
  • Series Print ISSN 1868-4238
  • Series Online ISSN 1868-422X
  • Buy this book on publisher's site
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