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The word robot does not originate from a science or engineering vocabulary. It was rst used in the Czech drama R.U.R. (Rossum s Universal Robots) written by Karel Capek and was rst played in Prague in 1921 (the word itself was invented by his brother Josef). In the drama the robot is an arti cial human being which is a brilliant worker, deprived of all unnecessary qualities: feelings, creativity and capacity for feeling pain. In the prologue of the drama the following de nition of robots is given: Robots are not people (Roboti nejsou lidé). They are mecha- cally more perfect than we are, they…mehr

Produktbeschreibung
The word robot does not originate from a science or engineering vocabulary. It was rst used in the Czech drama R.U.R. (Rossum s Universal Robots) written by Karel Capek and was rst played in Prague in 1921 (the word itself was invented by his brother Josef). In the drama the robot is an arti cial human being which is a brilliant worker, deprived of all unnecessary qualities: feelings, creativity and capacity for feeling pain. In the prologue of the drama the following de nition of robots is given: Robots are not people (Roboti nejsou lidé). They are mecha- cally more perfect than we are, they have an astounding intellectual capacity, but they have no soul. The creation of an engineer is technically more re ned than the product of nature. The textbook Robotics evolved through more than 10 years of teaching robotics at the Faculty of Electrical Engineering, of the University of Ljubljana, Slovenia. The way of presenting the rather demanding subject was successfully tested with several generations of undergraduatestudents.
  • Produktdetails
  • Intelligent Systems, Control and Automation: Science and Engineering Vol.43
  • Verlag: Springer Netherlands
  • Originaltitel: Robotski Mehanizmi
  • 2010
  • Seitenzahl: 160
  • Erscheinungstermin: 4. Mai 2012
  • Englisch
  • Abmessung: 235mm x 155mm x 8mm
  • Gewicht: 252g
  • ISBN-13: 9789400731578
  • ISBN-10: 9400731574
  • Artikelnr.: 35689694
Inhaltsangabe
1 Introduction; 1.1 Degree of freedom; 1.2 Robot manipulator; 1.3 Robot arms; 1.4 Robot manipulators in industrial environment; 2 Homogenous transformation matrices; 2.1 Translational transformation; 2.2 Rotational transformation; 2.3 Pose and displacement; 2.4 Geometrical robot model; 3 Geometric description of the robot mechanism; 3.1 Vector parameters of a kinematic pair; 3.2 Vector parameters of themechanism; 4 Two-segment robot manipulator; 4.1 Kinematics; 4.2 Workspace; 4.3 Dynamics; 5 Robot sensors; 5.1 Principles of sensing; 5.2 Sensors of movement; 5.2.1 Placing of sensors; 5.2.2 Potentiometer; 5.2.3 Optical encoder; 5.2.4 Tachometer; 5.3 Force sensors; 5.4 Robot vision; 6 Trajectory planning; 6.1 Interpolation of the trajectory between two points; 6.2 Interpolation by use of via points; 7 Robot control; 7.1 Control of the robot in internal coordinates; 7.1.1 PD control of position; 7.1.2 PD control of position with gravity compensation; 7.1.3 Control of the robot based on inverse dynamics; 7.2 Control of the robot in external coordinates; 7.2.1 Control based on the transposed Jacobianmatrix; 7.2.2 Control based on the inverse Jacobianmatrix; 7.2.3 PD control of position with gravity compensation; 7.2.4 Control of the robot based on inverse dynamics; 7.3 Control of the contact force; 7.3.1 Linearization of a robot system through inverse dynamics; 7.3.2 Force control; 8 Robot environment; 8.1 Robot grippers; 8.2 Feeding devices; 8.3 Robot assembly; 9 Standards and safety in robotics; Robot vocabulary; Further reading; Index.

1 Introduction
1.1 Degree of freedom
1.2 Robot manipulator
1.3 Robot arms
1.4 Robot manipulators in industrial environment
2 Homogenous transformation matrices
2.1 Translational transformation
2.2 Rotational transformation
2.3 Pose and displacement
2.4 Geometrical robot model
3 Geometric description of the robot mechanism
3.1 Vector parameters of a kinematic pair
3.2 Vector parameters of themechanism
4 Two-segment robot manipulator
4.1 Kinematics
4.2 Workspace
4.3 Dynamics
5 Robot sensors
5.1 Principles of sensing
5.2 Sensors of movement
5.2.1 Placing of sensors
5.2.2 Potentiometer
5.2.3 Optical encoder
5.2.4 Tachometer
5.3 Force sensors
5.4 Robot vision
6 Trajectory planning
6.1 Interpolation of the trajectory between two points
6.2 Interpolation by use of via points
7 Robot control
7.1 Control of the robot in internal coordinates
7.1.1 PD control of position
7.1.2 PD control of position with gravity compensation
7.1.3 Control of the robot based on inverse dynamics
7.2 Control of the robot in external coordinates
7.2.1 Control based on the transposed Jacobianmatrix
7.2.2 Control based on the inverse Jacobianmatrix
7.2.3 PD control of position with gravity compensation
7.2.4 Control of the robot based on inverse dynamics
7.3 Control of the contact force
7.3.1 Linearization of a robot system through inverse dynamics
7.3.2 Force control
8 Robot environment
8.1 Robot grippers
8.2 Feeding devices
8.3 Robot assembly
9 Standards and safety in robotics
Robot vocabulary
Further reading
Index.
Rezensionen
From the reviews:
"This simply titled work is a result of carefully delivered lectures ... for multiple classes of undergraduate engineering students over more than a decade. This exemplary course resource can serve as a basis for the study of robotics. Pedagogically well structured, it covers the fundamentals of industrial robotics ... . this book is a concise, readable reference source for those getting their feet wet in the field. ... Summing Up: Highly recommended. Lower- and upper-division undergraduates, two-year technical program students, and general readers." (G. Trajkovski, Choice, Vol. 47 (11), July, 2010)