Principles of Engineering Manufacture Third edition.
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2 Primary Forming Processes
3 Working of Sheet Materials
5 Kinematics of Machine Tools
6 Mechanics of Machine Tools
7 Control of Machine Tools
8 Introduction to Cutting
9 Mechanics of Cutting
10 Cutting Tool Technology
11 Turning and Milling
13 Principles of Machining- Non-Traditional Methods
14 Screw Threads Specification, Tolerancing, Gauging and Measurement
15 Precision Measurement
16 Standards of Limits and Fits
17 Control of Quality
18 Part Handling and Location
19 Assembly Technology
20 Set-up Time Reduction
Preface to the Third Edition:
Principles of Engineering Production has been a standard textbook for manufacturing engineers since its first edition in 1964. Messrs Lissaman and Martin revised, updated and enlarged the text in the second edition in 1982 to reflect the major developments, in machine tools, and the move to metrication.
The stated aim of the book was to help students obtain a first appreciation of some important aspects of engineering manufacture, and in this it succeeded. Thirty years have elapsed since the first edition, and obviously the nature of manufacturing has changed considerably during this time. Automation systems have gone through a major revolution, and machining techniques have continued to develop.
This third edition does not focus on manufacturing systems, JIT, etc., but introduces the reader to a wide range of manufacturing processes. JIT principles necessitate the selection of appropriate processes for varying manufacturing situations, and we have tried to bring out the technological aspects of this throughout this text. Changes in the industrial scene, with the decline in engineering and the increased mechanisation of other areas of manufacturing, have made it necessary to consider the wider field, not just engineering production, but engineering principles applied to manufacturing in general, whatever the product.
The changing nature of the engineering industry and the curriculum in schools has also had its.effect on the type of student entering higher education. Whereas the production or engineering student used to arrive at university with a basic knowledge of engineering machinery, this knowledge now seems to have been channelled into the field of computing, and it has been necessary to introduce a larger content of explanation of basic techniques than previously.
In creating this edition we have been faced with severe problems as to which subject areas to expand; we have tried to make the best use of the space available and provided details of the fundamental principles behind each topic. Many companies have helped us with this new edition, and we are grateful to them all. We would mention in particular Black & Decker, Renishaw, Rhodes and Traub, and special mention must be made of Sandvik for their liberal assistance, including permission to draw on their recent book Modern Metal Cutting.
It is our hope that this reworking of an established textbook will make it valuable to a new generation of students, and will help them to apply established techniques and principles to a wide range of manufactured product.
Preface to the Second Edition:
This book treats technical aspects of manufacturing with respect to metal machining and press-forming. Starting from a consideration of specification and standardisation, it goes on to deal analytically with the main aspects of the manufacturing processes giving due attention to the crucial matters of quality and cost.
The new edition, in SI units, is an enlarged revised version of the original book which first appeared in 1964. It incorporates the many changes necessitated by the metrication and revision of British Standards; all the relevant standards up to 1980 have been consulted.
Since the book first appeared there have been major developments in machine tools. This edition incorporates a new chapter, ‘Control of Machine Tools’ which gives a substantial introduction to numerical control and programming. A further new chapter deals with electro-discharge and electrochemical methods of machining, and the chapter on ‘Statistical Methods of Process Control’ has been extended to cover control by attributes. A Bibliography is added at the end of the book, listing further reading likely to be of interest to students.
Eight printings of the original work show that it met a real need. While courses leading to the higher engineering qualifications have changed considerably since 1964, there is now a growing awareness that such courses ought to include some consideration of manufacturing technology in order better to meet the needs of industry. Since this is a diverse subject involving considerable practical detail students may have difficulty in gaining a useful knowledge of the basic principles within the limited time available.
This book is designed to help ‘A’ level entrants to higher diploma and degree courses obtain a first appreciation of some important aspect of engineering manufacture. It should also be of service during their periods of industrial experience. It is hoped that the extensive updating of this edition with respect to British Standards will again make the book useful as a reference for mature engineers.
The authors and publishers would like to express their thanks to firms which have supplied data and illustrations. They are particularly indebted to the British Standards Institution, 2 Park Street, London W1A 2BS, for permission to reproduce extracts from their publications. Copies of Standards may be obtained on application to the Institution.
The specially drawn diagrams featured in the book have been prepared by Mrs E. M. Harris and the authors are extremely grateful for her valuable assistance. They also thank the Principal and Librarian of the North Gloucestershire College of Technology for allowing access to British Standards and other reference material held in the College library.
A. J. Lissaman
S. J. Martin
Extract from the Preface to the First Edition :
Engineering manufacture is a diverse economic activity embracing all the work lying between a design and its execution. It calls for decisions which, if they are to be wisely made, ought to have a rational basis.
The Principles of Engineering Production ought to satisfy two criteria:
1. They should be developed logically from the elements of manufacturing activities.
2. Their application should tend to improve the quality of the work produced, or to lower its cost.
This book aims to develop and illustrate some important principles underlying engineering manufacture, principles which the authors believe come near to satisfying the above criteria. They are principles of wide application and apply equally to batch work and to large quantity production involving automatic machinery.
The text has been developed mathematically wherever appropriate, and it is hoped that the treatment will stimulate the teaching of the subject, as well as capture the interest of students. Mature engineers engaged in manufacture should find in this book much to guide and assist them in the analysis and solution of their day-to-day problems.
In a work deliberately planned to introduce greater rigour into the treatment of its subject, two difficulties of presentation have confronted the authors. A reasonably consistent set of symbols has had to be adopted for use throughout the book, and this has led to certain topics, e.g. Merchant’s Theory of Cutting, appearing in symbols which differ from those of the original research papers. In order to illustrate certain points by means of worked examples, it has sometimes been necessary to over simplify practical detail in the interest of conciseness. It is hoped that readers will accept that the authors have pondered a great deal over both difficulties and that their decisions, however imperfect, solve in some degree both problems of presentation.
A. J. Lissaman
S. J. Martin
Principles of Engineering Manufacture Third edition by by V. Chiles, S. Black, A. Lissaman, S. Martin pdf.
⏩Authors: V. Chiles, S. Black, A. Lissaman, S. Martin
⏩Publisher: Butterworth-Heinemann; 3 edition (February 16, 1996)
⏩Publication Date:(February 16, 1996
⏩Size: 41.49 MB
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