Advertisement

Over-braiding or Overweaving—An Alternative Covering Process

  • Daniel DenningerEmail author
Chapter
  • 587 Downloads

Abstract

The following study deals with the synthesis of a specialized drive technology to generate an innovative shifting motion as an alternative covering process. Advantages of the system “Horn” versus the horn gear motion system lie in a gentle and parallel processing of the braiding materials. Simultaneously an increase in the speed of braiding, due to the machine design with a mirror-inverted rotary movement of two rotors, is of great benefit for an economical mass production. The challenge in extrapolating the potential of the system “Horn” for the production of preforms by over-braiding in a circular drive concept with a large opening is to integrate a third yarn system into a laying technique that is gentle to the fibres and technically feasible for processing a triaxial braided structure. For the synthesis of the drive technology and to guarantee an optimal kinematic and parallel transfer of threads, a process-oriented synthesizing method, based on a technology synthesis, was elaborated.

Keywords

Technological Requirement Reinforcement Fibre Bonding Structure Weft Yarn Textile Machine 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

References

  1. 1.
    D. Denninger, Prozessorienteirte Synthesemethodik am Beispiel der neuartigen Verlegetechnik “D-3D” zum Überflchten mit drei Fadensystemen, Dissertation (Draft) for Technischen Universität ChemnitzGoogle Scholar
  2. 2.
    W.A. Douglass, Braiding and Braiding Machinery (Cleaver-Hume-Press Ltd., London, 1964)Google Scholar
  3. 3.
    T. Meyer, M. Gabler, T. Nguyen-Dang, D. Denninger, M. Berger, Mechanismenentwicklung einer Antriebsbaugruppe zur Integration von Festkörpern in ein technisches Textil. 17. VDI Getriebetagung—Bewegungstechnik, Nürtingen 2014-09-24Google Scholar
  4. 4.
    M. Milwich, Flechtpultrusion & Flechtentwicklungen am ITV Denkendorf. 1. Mönchengladbacher Flecht-Kolloquium, Mönchengladbach 2014-11-7Google Scholar
  5. 5.
    J. Schäfer, T. Gries, Kontinuierliche Herstellung von faserverstärkten Profilen mittels Flechttrusion. 1. Mönchengladbacher Flecht-Kolloquium, Mönchengladbach 2014-11-7Google Scholar
  6. 6.
    R. Wallasch, Entwicklung eines kontinuierlich arbeitenden Antriebskonzeptes zur Herstellung einer neuartigen Faserverbundkonstruktion. Diplomarbeit (unveröffentlicht) Technische Universität Chemnitz—Professur Montage- und Handhabungstechnik, Chemnitz 2013Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing Switzerland 2016

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Technische Universität ChemnitzChemnitzGermany

Personalised recommendations