Product Architecture

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  • This is where we “map” the functions from our functional analysis/functional decomposition to physical design elements
  • We are looking at these topics early because they matter to the early stage of design. We also don’t want to lock ourselves out of the possibility of later product enhancements (adding a sunroof, adding a supercharger, etc)
  • We are looking at these topics early because they matter to the early stage of design. We also don’t want to lock ourselves out of the possibility of later product enhancements (adding a sunroof, adding a supercharger, etc)
  • We are looking at these topics early because they matter to the early stage of design. We also don’t want to lock ourselves out of the possibility of later product enhancements (adding a sunroof, adding a supercharger, etc)
  • We are looking at these topics early because they matter to the early stage of design. We also don’t want to lock ourselves out of the possibility of later product enhancements (adding a sunroof, adding a supercharger, etc)
  • We are looking at these topics early because they matter to the early stage of design. We also don’t want to lock ourselves out of the possibility of later product enhancements (adding a sunroof, adding a supercharger, etc)
  • Product Architecture

    1. 1. Republic of the Philippines Region III – Central Luzon TARLAC STATE UNIVERSITY Tarlac City PRODUCTARCHITECTURE EDUARDO A. PANTIG JR. MaEd - TLE
    2. 2. What is Product Architecture? The arrangement of functional elementsinto physical chunks which become the buildingblocks for the product. module module module module Product module module module module
    3. 3. Product Development Process Concept System-Level Detail Testing and ProductionPlanning Development Design Design Refinement Ramp-UpPlatform Concept Decompositiondecision decision decision Product architecture is determined early in the development process.
    4. 4. Importance of Product Architecture• Decided early and drives design• Impacts manufacturing cost• Impacts product evolution
    5. 5. Implications of Architecture1.Product Change upgrade add-ons adaptation wear consumption flexibility in use reuse
    6. 6. Implications of Architecture2. Product Variety3. Component Standardization
    7. 7. Implications of Architecture4. Product Performance5. Manufacturability6. Product Development Management
    8. 8. Modular Architecture andIntegral Architecture
    9. 9. Modular Product Architecture• Each physical chunk implements one or a few functional elements in their entirety• The interactions between chunks are well defined (i.e. the interfaces are well defined)
    10. 10. Integral Product Architecture• Functional elements are implemented by multiple chunks, or a chunk may implement many functions.• Interactions between chunks are poorly defined.• Integral architecture generally increases performance and reduces costs for any specific product model.
    11. 11. Modular vs Integral Two models of bicycle brake and shifting controls.
    12. 12. Modular vs Integral
    13. 13. Modular vs Integral
    14. 14. Establishing the Architecture Product Architecture Example: Desk Jet Printer
    15. 15. 1. Create a schematic of the product. Enclose Printer Print Cartridge Provide Structural Accept Support Position Display Cartridge User Inputs Status In X-Axis Position Store Paper Output In Y-Axis Control Printer Store Supply “Pick” DC Blank Paper Paper Power Communicate Command with Host Printer Functional Flow of forces or energy or Physical Flow of material Elements Connect Flow of signals or data to Host
    16. 16. 2. Cluster the elements of the schematic Enclosure Enclose Printer Print Cartridge Provide User Interface Board Structural Accept Support Position Display Cartridge User Inputs Status Chassis In X-Axis Position Store Paper Output In Y-Axis Control Power Cord Printer and “Brick” Store Supply “Pick” DC Blank Paper Paper Power Paper Tray Print Mechanism Communicate Command with Host Printer Host Driver Functional Connect Software or Physical Chunks to Elements Host Logic Board
    17. 17. 3. Create a rough geometric layout. logic board user interface board print cartridge paper tray print mechanism chassis enclosure print cartridgeheight roller paper paper tray chassis logic board
    18. 18. 4. Identify the fundamental and incidental interactions. Enclosure User Interface Board Styling Thermal Vibration Print Distortion Logic Host Driver Paper Tray Mechanism Board Software Thermal RF Distortion RF Interference Shielding Power Cord Chassis and “Brick”
    19. 19. ThankYou!

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