Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.

Product design for manufacture and assembly, third edition

7,804 views

Published on

DFMA

Published in: Engineering
  • Be the first to comment

Product design for manufacture and assembly, third edition

  1. 1. Product Design for Manufacture and Assembly Third Edition
  2. 2. MANUFACTURING ENGINEERING AND MATERIALS PROCESSING A Series of Reference Books and Textbooks SERIES EDITOR Geoffrey Boothroyd Boothroyd Dewhurst, Inc. Wakefield, Rhode Island 1. Computers in Manufacturing, U. Rembold, M. Seth, and J. S. Weinstein 2. Cold Rolling of Steel, William L. Roberts 3. Strengthening of Ceramics:Treatments,Tests, and Design Applications, Harry P. Kirchner 4. Metal Forming:The Application of Limit Analysis, Betzalel Avitzur 5. Improving Productivity by Classification, Coding, and Data Base Standardization:The Key to Maximizing CAD/CAM and Group Technology, William F. Hyde 6. Automatic Assembly, Geoffrey Boothroyd, Corrado Poli, and Laurence E. Murch 7. Manufacturing Engineering Processes, Leo Alting 8. Modern Ceramic Engineering: Properties, Processing, and Use in Design, David W. Richerson 9. InterfaceTechnology for Computer-Controlled Manufacturing Processes, Ulrich Rembold, Karl Armbruster, and Wolfgang Ülzmann 10. Hot Rolling of Steel, William L. Roberts 11. Adhesives in Manufacturing, edited by Gerald L. Schneberger 12. Understanding the Manufacturing Process: Key to Successful CAD/CAM Implementation, Joseph Harrington, Jr. 13. Industrial Materials Science and Engineering, edited by Lawrence E. Murr 14. Lubricants and Lubrication in Metalworking Operations, Elliot S. Nachtman and Serope Kalpakjian 15. Manufacturing Engineering: An Introduction to the Basic Functions, John P.Tanner 16. Computer-Integrated ManufacturingTechnology and Systems, Ulrich Rembold, Christian Blume, and Ruediger Dillman 17. Connections in Electronic Assemblies, Anthony J. Bilotta 18. Automation for Press Feed Operations: Applications and Economics, Edward Walker 19. Nontraditional Manufacturing Processes, Gary F. Benedict 20. Programmable Controllers for Factory Automation, David G. Johnson 21. Printed Circuit Assembly Manufacturing, Fred W. Kear 22. Manufacturing HighTechnology Handbook, edited by DonatasTijunelis and Keith E. McKee 23. Factory Information Systems: Design and Implementation for CIM Management and Control, John Gaylord 24. Flat Processing of Steel, William L. Roberts 25. Soldering for Electronic Assemblies, Leo P. Lambert 26. Flexible Manufacturing Systems in Practice: Applications, Design, and Simulation, JosephTalavage and Roger G. Hannam 27. Flexible Manufacturing Systems: Benefits for the Low Inventory Factory, John E. Lenz
  3. 3. 28. Fundamentals of Machining and MachineTools: Second Edition, Geoffrey Boothroyd and Winston A. Knight 29. Computer-Automated Process Planning for World-Class Manufacturing, James Nolen 30. Steel-RollingTechnology:Theory and Practice, Vladimir B. Ginzburg 31. Computer Integrated Electronics Manufacturing andTesting, Jack Arabian 32. In-Process Measurement and Control, Stephan D. Murphy 33. Assembly Line Design: Methodology and Applications, We-Min Chow 34. RobotTechnology and Applications, edited by Ulrich Rembold 35. Mechanical Deburring and Surface FinishingTechnology, Alfred F. Scheider 36. Manufacturing Engineering: An Introduction to the Basic Functions, Second Edition, Revised and Expanded, John P.Tanner 37. Assembly Automation and Product Design, Geoffrey Boothroyd 38. Hybrid Assemblies and Multichip Modules, Fred W. Kear 39. High-Quality Steel Rolling:Theory and Practice, Vladimir B. Ginzburg 40. Manufacturing Engineering Processes: Second Edition, Revised and Expanded, Leo Alting 41. Metalworking Fluids, edited by Jerry P. Byers 42. Coordinate Measuring Machines and Systems, edited by John A. Bosch 43. Arc Welding Automation, Howard B. Cary 44. Facilities Planning and Materials Handling: Methods and Requirements, Vijay S. Sheth 45. Continuous Flow Manufacturing: Quality in Design and Processes, Pierre C. Guerindon 46. Laser Materials Processing, edited by Leonard Migliore 47. Re-Engineering the Manufacturing System: Applying theTheory of Constraints, Robert E. Stein 48. Handbook of Manufacturing Engineering, edited by Jack M. Walker 49. Metal CuttingTheory and Practice, David A. Stephenson and John S. Agapiou 50. Manufacturing Process Design and Optimization, Robert F. Rhyder 51. Statistical Process Control in Manufacturing Practice, Fred W. Kear 52. Measurement of GeometricTolerances in Manufacturing, James D. Meadows 53. Machining of Ceramics and Composites, edited by Said Jahanmir, M. Ramulu, and Philip Koshy 54. Introduction to Manufacturing Processes and Materials, Robert C. Creese 55. Computer-Aided Fixture Design, Yiming (Kevin) Rong andYaoxiang (Stephens) Zhu 56. Understanding and Applying Machine Vision: Second Edition, Revised and Expanded, Nello Zuech 57. Flat Rolling Fundamentals, Vladimir B. Ginzburg and Robert Ballas 58. Product Design for Manufacture and Assembly: Second Edition, Revised and Expanded, Geoffrey Boothroyd, Peter Dewhurst, and Winston A. Knight 59. Process Modeling in Composites Manufacturing, edited by Suresh G. Advani and E. Murat Sozer 60. Integrated Product Design and Manufacturing Using Geometric Dimensioning andTolerancing, Robert Campbell 61. Handbook of Induction Heating, edited by Valery I. Rudnev, Don Loveless, Raymond Cook, and Micah Black 62. Re-Engineering the Manufacturing System: Applying theTheory of Constraints, Second Edition, Robert Stein 63. Manufacturing: Design, Production, Automation, and Integration, Beno Benhabib 64. Rod and Bar Rolling:Theory and Applications, Youngseog Lee 65. Metallurgical Design of Flat Rolled Steels, Vladimir B. Ginzburg 66. Assembly Automation and Product Design: Second Edition, Geoffrey Boothroyd
  4. 4. 67. Roll Forming Handbook, edited by GeorgeT. Halmos 68. Metal CuttingTheory and Practice: Second Edition, David A. Stephenson and John S. Agapiou 69. Fundamentals of Machining and MachineTools:Third Edition, Geoffrey Boothroyd and Winston A. Knight 70. Manufacturing OptimizationThrough IntelligentTechniques, R. Saravanan 71. Metalworking Fluids: Second Edition, Jerry P. Byers 72. Handbook of Machining with Grinding Wheels, Ioan D. Marinescu, Mike Hitchiner, Eckart Uhlmann, W. Brian Rowe, and Ichiro Inasaki 73. Handbook of Lapping and Polishing, edited by Ioan D. Marinescu, Eckart Uhlmann, andToshiro K. Doi 74. Product Design for Manufacture and Assembly,Third Edition, edited by Geoffrey Boothroyd, Peter Dewhurst, and Winston A. Knight
  5. 5. Geoffrey Boothroyd Peter Dewhurst Winston A. Knight CRC Press is an imprint of the Taylor & Francis Group, an informa business Boca Raton London New York Product Design for Manufacture and Assembly Third Edition
  6. 6. CRC Press Taylor & Francis Group 6000 Broken Sound Parkway NW, Suite 300 Boca Raton, FL 33487-2742 © 2011 by Taylor and Francis Group, LLC CRC Press is an imprint of Taylor & Francis Group, an Informa business No claim to original U.S. Government works Printed in the United States of America on acid-free paper 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 International Standard Book Number-13: 978-1-4200-8928-8 (Ebook-PDF) This book contains information obtained from authentic and highly regarded sources. Reasonable efforts have been made to publish reliable data and information, but the author and publisher cannot assume responsibility for the valid- ity of all materials or the consequences of their use. The authors and publishers have attempted to trace the copyright holders of all material reproduced in this publication and apologize to copyright holders if permission to publish in this form has not been obtained. If any copyright material has not been acknowledged please write and let us know so we may rectify in any future reprint. Except as permitted under U.S. Copyright Law, no part of this book may be reprinted, reproduced, transmitted, or uti- lized in any form by any electronic, mechanical, or other means, now known or hereafter invented, including photocopy- ing, microfilming, and recording, or in any information storage or retrieval system, without written permission from the publishers. For permission to photocopy or use material electronically from this work, please access www.copyright.com (http:// www.copyright.com/) or contact the Copyright Clearance Center, Inc. (CCC), 222 Rosewood Drive, Danvers, MA 01923, 978-750-8400. CCC is a not-for-profit organization that provides licenses and registration for a variety of users. For organizations that have been granted a photocopy license by the CCC, a separate system of payment has been arranged. Trademark Notice: Product or corporate names may be trademarks or registered trademarks, and are used only for identification and explanation without intent to infringe. Visit the Taylor & Francis Web site at http://www.taylorandfrancis.com and the CRC Press Web site at http://www.crcpress.com
  7. 7. vii Contents Preface............................................................................................................................................ xix Preface to the Second Edition..................................................................................................... xxi Preface to the First Edition........................................................................................................xxiii Authors......................................................................................................................................... xxv Nomenclature............................................................................................................................xxvii 1. Introduction..............................................................................................................................1 1.1 What Is Design for Manufacture and Assembly?.....................................................1 1.2 History.............................................................................................................................1 1.3 Implementation of Design for Assembly....................................................................4 1.4 Design for Manufacture................................................................................................5 1.5 Producibility Guidelines...............................................................................................5 1.6 How Does DFMA Work?..............................................................................................8 1.7 Falsely Claimed Reasons for Not Implementing DFMA.......................................15 1.7.1 No Time............................................................................................................15 1.7.2 Not Invented Here..........................................................................................15 1.7.3 Ugly Baby Syndrome......................................................................................15 1.7.4 Low Assembly Costs......................................................................................15 1.7.5 Low Volume.....................................................................................................17 1.7.6 We Have Been Doing It for Years.................................................................17 1.7.7 It Is Only Value Analysis...............................................................................17 1.7.8 DFMA Is Only One among Many Techniques...........................................17 1.7.9 DFMA Leads to Products that are more Difficult to Service....................18 1.7.10 I Prefer Design Rules......................................................................................18 1.7.11 I Refuse to Use DFMA....................................................................................18 1.8 What Are the Advantages of Applying DFMA during Product Design?...........19 1.9 Overall Impact of DFMA on U.S. Industry..............................................................22 1.10 Conclusions...................................................................................................................23 References................................................................................................................................26 2. Selection of Materials and Processes................................................................................29 2.1 Introduction..................................................................................................................29 2.2 General Requirements for Early Materials and Process Selection.......................29 2.2.1 Relationship to Process and Operations Planning....................................31 2.3 Selection of Manufacturing Processes......................................................................31 2.4 Process Capabilities.....................................................................................................34 2.4.1 General Shape Attributes...............................................................................34 2.4.2 DFA Compatibility Attributes.......................................................................35 2.5 Selection of Materials..................................................................................................35 2.5.1 Grouping of Materials into Process Compatible Classes..........................35 2.5.2 Material Selection by Membership Function Modification......................41 2.5.3 Material Selection by Dimensionless Ranking...........................................43 2.6 Primary Process/Material Selection.........................................................................52 2.7 Systematic Selection of Processes and Materials.....................................................57
  8. 8. viii Contents 2.7.1 Computer-Based Primary Process/Material Selection.............................57 2.7.2 Expert Processing Sequence Selector...........................................................57 2.7.3 Economic Ranking of Processes................................................................... 61 References................................................................................................................................70 3. Product Design for Manual Assembly..............................................................................73 3.1 Introduction..................................................................................................................73 3.2 General Design Guidelines for Manual Assembly................................................. 74 3.2.1 Design Guidelines for Part Handling.......................................................... 74 3.2.2 Design Guidelines for Insertion and Fastening......................................... 74 3.3 Development of the Systematic Design for Assembly Methodology...................79 3.4 Assembly Efficiency.....................................................................................................81 3.5 Classification Systems.................................................................................................82 3.6 Effect of Part Symmetry on Handling Time............................................................85 3.7 Effect of Part Thickness and Size on Handling Time.............................................88 3.8 Effect of Weight on Handling Time..........................................................................89 3.9 Parts Requiring Two Hands for Manipulation........................................................90 3.10 Effects of Combinations of Factors............................................................................90 3.11 Effect of Symmetry for Parts That Severely Nest or Tangle and May Require Tweezers for Grasping and Manipulation........................................90 3.12 Effect of Chamfer Design on Insertion Operations................................................91 3.13 Estimation of Insertion Time......................................................................................94 3.14 Avoiding Jams during Assembly...............................................................................95 3.15 Reducing Disc-Assembly Problems..........................................................................97 3.16 Effects of Obstructed Access and Restricted Vision on Insertion of Threaded Fasteners of Various Designs...............................................................98 3.17 Effects of Obstructed Access and Restricted Vision on Pop-Riveting Operations.....................................................................................................................99 3.18 Effects of Holding Down..........................................................................................100 3.19 Manual Assembly Database and Design Data Sheets.......................................... 103 3.20 Application of the DFA Methodology..................................................................... 104 3.20.1 Results of the Analysis................................................................................. 107 3.21 Further Design Guidelines....................................................................................... 110 3.22 Large Assemblies....................................................................................................... 113 3.23 Types of Manual Assembly Methods...................................................................... 114 3.24 Effect of Assembly Layout on Acquisition Times................................................. 118 3.25 Assembly Quality...................................................................................................... 121 3.26 Applying Learning Curves to the DFA Times.......................................................123 References.............................................................................................................................. 131 4. Electrical Connections and Wire Harness Assembly...................................................133 4.1 Introduction................................................................................................................133 4.2 Wire or Cable Harness Assembly............................................................................135 4.3 Types of Electrical Connections...............................................................................138 4.3.1 Solder Connections....................................................................................... 139 4.3.2 Low-Pressure Connections.......................................................................... 139 4.3.3 High-Pressure Connections........................................................................ 141 4.4 Types of Wires and Cables........................................................................................ 143 4.5 Preparation and Assembly Times............................................................................ 144
  9. 9. Contents ix 4.5.1 Preparation.................................................................................................... 144 4.5.2 Assembly and Installation...........................................................................150 4.5.3 Securing.........................................................................................................155 4.5.4 Attachment....................................................................................................158 4.6 Analysis Method........................................................................................................ 162 4.6.1 Procedure....................................................................................................... 163 4.6.2 Case Study..................................................................................................... 165 References..............................................................................................................................184 5. Design for High-Speed Automatic Assembly and Robot Assembly........................185 5.1 Introduction................................................................................................................185 5.2 Design of Parts for High-Speed Feeding and Orienting...................................... 186 5.3 Example....................................................................................................................... 189 5.4 Additional Feeding Difficulties............................................................................... 193 5.5 High-Speed Automatic Insertion............................................................................. 193 5.6 Example....................................................................................................................... 197 5.7 Analysis of an Assembly........................................................................................... 198 5.8 General Rules for Product Design for Automation............................................... 198 5.9 Design of Parts for Feeding and Orienting............................................................203 5.10 Summary of Design Rules for High-Speed Automatic Assembly......................206 5.10.1 Rules for Product Design.............................................................................206 5.10.2 Rules for the Design of Parts.......................................................................206 5.11 Product Design for Robot Assembly.......................................................................206 5.11.1 Summary of Design Rules for Robot Assembly....................................... 212 References.............................................................................................................................. 218 6. Printed Circuit Board Design for Manufacture and Assembly................................. 219 6.1 Introduction................................................................................................................ 219 6.2 Design Sequence for Printed Circuit Boards......................................................... 219 6.3 Types of Printed Circuit Boards...............................................................................220 6.3.1 Number of Sides............................................................................................220 6.3.2 Number of Layers.........................................................................................221 6.3.3 Board Materials.............................................................................................221 6.3.4 Device Types..................................................................................................222 6.3.5 Copper Weight..............................................................................................222 6.4 Bare Board Manufacture...........................................................................................222 6.4.1 Basic Bare Board Costs.................................................................................223 6.4.2 Number of Boards per Panel.......................................................................225 6.4.3 Hole Drilling..................................................................................................226 6.4.4 Optional Bare Board Processes...................................................................226 6.4.5 Bare Board Testing........................................................................................227 6.5 Terminology................................................................................................................227 6.6 Assembly of Printed Circuit Boards.......................................................................228 6.6.1 Assembly Operations for Through-Hole Printed Circuit Boards..........229 6.6.1.1 Automatic Dual Inline Package Insertion.................................230 6.6.1.2 Automatic Axial (VCD) Insertion...............................................232 6.6.1.3 Automatic Single Inline Package Insertion...............................234 6.6.1.4 Automatic Radial Component Insertion....................................234 6.6.1.5 Semiautomatic Insertion..............................................................235
  10. 10. x Contents 6.6.1.6 Manual Insertion...........................................................................235 6.6.1.7 Robot Insertion..............................................................................236 6.6.1.8 Inspection and Rework.................................................................236 6.6.2 Assembly of Surface-Mounted Devices.....................................................236 6.6.3 Soldering Processes......................................................................................238 6.6.3.1 Wave Soldering..............................................................................238 6.6.3.2 Reflow Soldering...........................................................................238 6.6.4 Other Assembly Processes..........................................................................239 6.6.4.1 Cleaning..........................................................................................239 6.6.4.2 Rework............................................................................................239 6.6.4.3 Board Testing.................................................................................240 6.6.5 Assembly Sequences for Printed Circuit Boards.....................................240 6.7 Estimation of PCB Assembly Costs.........................................................................242 6.7.1 Component Insertion Costs.........................................................................243 6.7.1.1 Insertion Cost.................................................................................244 6.7.1.2 Setup Cost......................................................................................246 6.7.1.3 Rework Cost...................................................................................247 6.7.1.4 Programming Cost........................................................................247 6.7.2 Worksheet for Printed Circuit Board Assembly Costs............................248 6.7.3 Example..........................................................................................................248 6.8 Case Studies in PCB Assembly................................................................................250 6.8.1 Measuring Instrument Connector Board..................................................250 6.8.2 Power Supply.................................................................................................254 6.9 Glossary of Terms......................................................................................................256 References..............................................................................................................................260 7. Design for Machining........................................................................................................ 261 7.1 Introduction................................................................................................................ 261 7.2 Machining Using Single-Point Cutting Tools........................................................ 261 7.3 Machining Using Multipoint Tools.........................................................................266 7.4 Machining Using Abrasive Wheels.........................................................................275 7.5 Standardization..........................................................................................................281 7.6 Choice of Work Material...........................................................................................282 7.7 Shape of Work Material.............................................................................................284 7.8 Machining Basic Component Shapes......................................................................284 7.8.1 Disc-Shaped Rotational Components (L/D ≤ 0.5).....................................284 7.8.2 Short, Cylindrical Components (0.5 < L/D < 3).........................................288 7.8.3 Long, Cylindrical Rotational Components (L/D ≥ 3)...............................288 7.8.4 Nonrotational Components (A/B ≤ 3, A/C ≥ 4).........................................291 7.8.5 Long, Nonrotational Components (A/B > 3).............................................293 7.8.6 Cubic, Nonrotational Components (A/B < 3, A/C < 4).............................293 7.9 Assembly of Components.........................................................................................296 7.10 Accuracy and Surface Finish....................................................................................297 7.11 Summary of Design Guidelines..............................................................................300 7.12 Cost Estimating for Machined Components..........................................................301 7.12.1 Material Cost.................................................................................................302 7.12.2 Machine Loading and Unloading..............................................................303 7.12.3 Other Nonproductive Costs........................................................................303
  11. 11. Contents xi 7.12.4 Handling between Machines......................................................................303 7.12.5 Material Type.................................................................................................305 7.12.6 Machining Costs...........................................................................................305 7.12.7 Tool Replacement Costs...............................................................................307 7.12.8 Machining Data............................................................................................308 7.12.9 Rough Grinding............................................................................................ 310 7.12.10 Finish Grinding............................................................................................. 313 7.12.11 Allowance for Grinding Wheel Wear........................................................ 313 7.12.12 Allowance for Spark-Out............................................................................. 315 7.12.13 Examples........................................................................................................ 315 7.12.14 Machining Cost Estimating Worksheet..................................................... 317 7.12.15 Approximate Cost Models for Machined Components.......................... 321 References..............................................................................................................................329 8. Design for Injection Molding...........................................................................................331 8.1 Introduction................................................................................................................331 8.2 Injection Molding Materials.....................................................................................331 8.3 Molding Cycle.............................................................................................................332 8.3.1 Injection or Filling Stage..............................................................................333 8.3.2 Cooling or Freezing Stage............................................................................334 8.3.3 Ejection and Resetting Stage.......................................................................334 8.4 Injection Molding Systems.......................................................................................334 8.4.1 Injection Unit.................................................................................................335 8.4.2 Clamp Unit.....................................................................................................335 8.5 Injection Molds...........................................................................................................336 8.5.1 Mold Construction and Operation.............................................................336 8.5.2 Mold Types....................................................................................................338 8.5.3 Sprue, Runner, and Gates............................................................................340 8.6 Molding Machine Size...............................................................................................340 8.7 Molding Cycle Time...................................................................................................343 8.7.1 Injection Time................................................................................................343 8.7.2 Cooling Time.................................................................................................344 8.7.3 Mold Resetting..............................................................................................347 8.8 Mold Cost Estimation................................................................................................349 8.8.1 Mold Base Costs............................................................................................349 8.8.2 Cavity and Core Manufacturing Costs......................................................351 8.9 Mold Cost Point System............................................................................................357 8.10 Estimation of the Optimum Number of Cavities..................................................360 8.11 Design Example..........................................................................................................363 8.12 Insert Molding............................................................................................................364 8.13 Design Guidelines......................................................................................................365 8.14 Assembly Techniques................................................................................................366 References..............................................................................................................................372 9. Design for Sheet Metalworking.......................................................................................375 9.1 Introduction................................................................................................................375 9.2 Dedicated Dies and Pressworking.......................................................................... 376 9.2.1 Individual Dies for Profile Shearing..........................................................377
  12. 12. xii Contents 9.2.2 Cost of Individual Shearing Dies...............................................................381 9.2.3 Individual Dies for Piercing Operations...................................................387 9.2.4 Individual Dies for Bending Operations...................................................389 9.2.5 Individual Dies for Deep Drawing............................................................392 9.2.6 Miscellaneous Features................................................................................398 9.2.7 Progressive Dies............................................................................................399 9.3 Press Selection............................................................................................................400 9.3.1 Cycle Times....................................................................................................405 9.4 Turret Pressworking..................................................................................................407 9.5 Press Brake Operations............................................................................................. 410 9.6 Design Rules............................................................................................................... 413 References..............................................................................................................................421 10. Design for Die Casting.......................................................................................................423 10.1 Introduction................................................................................................................423 10.2 Die-Casting Alloys.....................................................................................................423 10.3 Die-Casting Cycle......................................................................................................425 10.4 Die-Casting Machines...............................................................................................425 10.4.1 Die-Mounting and Clamping Systems......................................................425 10.4.2 Metal-Pumping and Injection Systems......................................................426 10.4.3 Hot-Chamber Machines..............................................................................426 10.4.4 Cold-Chamber Machines.............................................................................427 10.5 Die-Casting Dies........................................................................................................428 10.5.1 Trimming Dies..............................................................................................429 10.6 Finishing......................................................................................................................429 10.7 Auxiliary Equipment for Automation....................................................................431 10.8 Determination of the Optimum Number of Cavities...........................................431 10.9 Determination of Appropriate Machine Size........................................................436 10.9.1 Required Machine Clamp Force.................................................................436 10.9.2 Shot Volume and Material Cost per Part...................................................438 10.9.3 Dimensional Machine Constraints............................................................439 10.10 Die Casting Cycle Time Estimation.........................................................................441 10.10.1 Ladling of Molten Metal..............................................................................441 10.10.2 Metal Injection...............................................................................................441 10.10.3 Metal Cooling................................................................................................442 10.10.4 Part Extraction and Die Lubrication..........................................................446 10.10.5 Trimming Cycle Time..................................................................................448 10.11 Die Cost Estimation...................................................................................................449 10.11.1 Die Set Costs..................................................................................................449 10.11.2 Cavity and Core Costs..................................................................................450 10.11.3 Trim Die Costs...............................................................................................451 10.12 Assembly Techniques................................................................................................453 10.13 Design Principles.......................................................................................................455 References..............................................................................................................................458 11. Design for Powder Metal Processing.............................................................................. 461 11.1 Introduction................................................................................................................ 461 11.2 Main Stages in the Powder Metallurgy Process....................................................462 11.2.1 Mixing............................................................................................................463
  13. 13. Contents xiii 11.2.2 Compaction....................................................................................................463 11.2.3 Sintering.........................................................................................................464 11.3 Secondary Manufacturing Stages............................................................................464 11.3.1 Repressing and Resintering........................................................................464 11.3.2 Sizing and Coining.......................................................................................464 11.3.3 Infiltration......................................................................................................464 11.3.4 Impregnation.................................................................................................465 11.3.5 Resin Impregnation......................................................................................465 11.3.6 Heat Treatment..............................................................................................466 11.3.7 Machining......................................................................................................466 11.3.8 Tumbling and Deburring............................................................................466 11.3.9 Plating and Other Surface Treatments.......................................................466 11.3.10 Steam Treating...............................................................................................466 11.3.11 Assembly Processes......................................................................................466 11.4 Compaction Characteristics of Powders.................................................................467 11.4.1 Powder Compaction Mechanics.................................................................468 11.4.2 Compression Characteristics of Metal Powders.......................................470 11.4.3 Powder Compression Ratio.........................................................................473 11.5 Tooling for Powder Compaction..............................................................................473 11.5.1 Compaction Dies........................................................................................... 474 11.5.2 Punches for Compaction..............................................................................475 11.5.3 Core Rods for Through Holes.....................................................................475 11.5.4 Die Accessories.............................................................................................. 476 11.6 Presses for Powder Compaction.............................................................................. 476 11.6.1 Factors in Choosing the Appropriate Press.............................................. 476 11.6.1.1 Punch Motions............................................................................... 476 11.6.1.2 Load Required...............................................................................477 11.6.1.3 Fill Height.......................................................................................477 11.6.1.4 Ejection Stroke...............................................................................478 11.6.1.5 Maximum Die Diameter..............................................................478 11.6.2 Presses for Coining, Sizing, and Repressing............................................478 11.7 Form of Powder Metal Parts.....................................................................................479 11.7.1 Profile Complexity........................................................................................480 11.8 Sintering Equipment Characteristics......................................................................481 11.8.1 Sintering Equipment....................................................................................481 11.8.1.1 Continuous-Flow Furnaces..........................................................482 11.8.1.2 Batch Furnaces...............................................................................484 11.9 Materials for Powder Metal Processing..................................................................484 11.10 Contributions to Basic Powder Metallurgy Manufacturing Costs.....................486 11.10.1 Material Costs................................................................................................486 11.10.2 Compacting Costs.........................................................................................492 11.10.2.1 Press Selection.............................................................................492 11.10.2.2 Setup Cost....................................................................................494 11.10.3 Compaction Tooling Costs...........................................................................495 11.10.3.1 Initial Tooling Costs...................................................................495 11.10.3.2 Tool Material Costs....................................................................495 11.10.3.3 Tool Manufacturing Costs........................................................497 11.10.3.4 Dies...............................................................................................497 11.10.3.5 Punches.......................................................................................498
  14. 14. xiv Contents 11.10.3.6 Core Rods....................................................................................500 11.10.3.7 Total Tool Manufacturing Costs..............................................501 11.10.4 Tool Accessory Costs....................................................................................501 11.10.5 Tool Replacement Costs...............................................................................502 11.10.6 Validation of the Tool Cost-Estimating Procedure..................................503 11.10.7 Sintering Costs..............................................................................................503 11.10.7.1 Continuous-Flow Furnaces......................................................504 11.10.7.2 Batch Furnaces............................................................................505 11.10.8 Repressing, Coining, and Sizing................................................................506 11.11 Modifications for Infiltrated Materials...................................................................506 11.11.1 Material Costs................................................................................................506 11.11.2 Compaction Costs.........................................................................................507 11.11.3 Sintering Costs..............................................................................................507 11.12 Impregnation, Heat Treatment, Tumbling, Steam Treatment, and Other Surface Treatments.................................................................................507 11.12.1 Processing Costs...........................................................................................507 11.12.2 Additional Material Costs...........................................................................507 11.12.2.1 Self-Lubricating Bearing Materials..........................................508 11.12.2.2 Materials Impregnated with Oil or Polymer.........................508 11.13 Some Design Guidelines for Powder Metal Parts.................................................509 11.14 Powder Injection Molding........................................................................................ 510 11.14.1 Feedstock Preparation and Pelletization................................................... 511 11.14.2 Molding.......................................................................................................... 512 11.14.3 Debinding...................................................................................................... 512 11.14.4 Sintering......................................................................................................... 514 11.14.5 Secondary Operations.................................................................................. 515 11.14.6 Feedstock Characteristics............................................................................ 515 11.14.7 Material Costs................................................................................................ 519 11.14.8 Mold Cavity Geometry................................................................................ 521 11.14.9 Molding Costs............................................................................................... 521 References..............................................................................................................................525 12. Design for Sand Casting....................................................................................................527 12.1 Introduction................................................................................................................527 12.2 Sand Casting Alloys..................................................................................................528 12.3 Basic Characteristics and Mold Preparation..........................................................529 12.3.1 Sand Preparation...........................................................................................529 12.3.2 Gating System................................................................................................529 12.3.3 Mold Risers and Chills................................................................................530 12.3.4 Pattern Types................................................................................................. 531 12.3.5 Sand Compaction Methods.........................................................................532 12.4 Sand Cores..................................................................................................................533 12.5 Melting and Pouring of Metal..................................................................................533 12.6 Cleaning of Castings.................................................................................................534 12.7 Cost Estimating..........................................................................................................535 12.7.1 Metal Cost......................................................................................................535 12.7.2 Sand Costs......................................................................................................538 12.7.3 Tooling Costs.................................................................................................539
  15. 15. Contents xv 12.7.4 Processing Costs...........................................................................................542 12.8 Design Rules for Sand Castings...............................................................................545 12.8.1 Avoid Sharp Angles and Multiple-Section Joints....................................545 12.8.2 Design Sections of Uniform Thickness.....................................................546 12.8.3 Proportion Inner Wall Thickness...............................................................547 12.8.4 Consider Metal Shrinkage in the Design..................................................547 12.8.5 Use a Simple Parting Line...........................................................................547 12.8.6 Define Appropriate Machining Allowances.............................................548 12.8.7 Use Economical Tolerances.........................................................................548 12.9 Example Calculations................................................................................................549 References..............................................................................................................................556 13. Design for Investment Casting.........................................................................................559 13.1 Introduction................................................................................................................559 13.2 Process Overview......................................................................................................559 13.3 Pattern Materials........................................................................................................ 561 13.4 Pattern Injection Machines....................................................................................... 561 13.5 Pattern Molds..............................................................................................................563 13.6 Pattern and Cluster Assembly..................................................................................563 13.7 Ceramic Shell Mold....................................................................................................563 13.8 Ceramic Cores............................................................................................................564 13.9 Pattern Meltout...........................................................................................................565 13.10 Pattern Burnout and Mold Firing............................................................................565 13.11 Knockout and Cleaning............................................................................................565 13.12 Cutoff and Finishing..................................................................................................566 13.13 Pattern and Core Material Cost................................................................................566 13.14 Wax Pattern Injection Cost.......................................................................................568 13.15 Fill Time....................................................................................................................... 570 13.16 Cooling Time.............................................................................................................. 570 13.17 Ejection and Reset Time............................................................................................571 13.18 Process Cost per Pattern or Core.............................................................................573 13.19 Estimating Core Injection Cost................................................................................ 574 13.20 Pattern and Core Mold Cost.....................................................................................575 13.21 Core Mold Cost...........................................................................................................579 13.22 Pattern and Cluster Assembly Cost.........................................................................579 13.23 Number of Parts per Cluster....................................................................................581 13.24 Pattern Piece Cost.......................................................................................................582 13.25 Cleaning and Etching................................................................................................583 13.26 Shell Mold Material Cost..........................................................................................583 13.27 Investing the Pattern Cluster....................................................................................584 13.28 Pattern Meltout...........................................................................................................585 13.29 Burnout, Sinter, and Preheat.....................................................................................585 13.30 Total Shell Mold Cost.................................................................................................585 13.31 Cost for Melting Metal..............................................................................................586 13.32 Raw Base Metal Cost.................................................................................................590 13.33 Ready-to-Pour Liquid Metal Cost............................................................................590 13.34 Pouring Cost...............................................................................................................590 13.35 Final Material Cost..................................................................................................... 591
  16. 16. xvi Contents 13.36 Breakout.......................................................................................................................592 13.37 Cleaning......................................................................................................................593 13.38 Cutoff...........................................................................................................................593 13.39 Design Guidelines......................................................................................................596 References......................................................................................................................................597 14. Design for Hot Forging......................................................................................................599 14.1 Introduction................................................................................................................599 14.2 Characteristics of the Forging Process....................................................................599 14.2.1 Types of Forging Processes.........................................................................599 14.3 Role of Flash in Forging............................................................................................600 14.3.1 Determination of the Flash Land Geometry............................................601 14.3.2 Amount of Flash...........................................................................................603 14.3.3 Webs in Forgings..........................................................................................605 14.4 Forging Allowances...................................................................................................605 14.5 Preforming during Forging......................................................................................606 14.5.1 Die Layout...................................................................................................... 611 14.6 Flash Removal............................................................................................................ 613 14.7 Classification of Forgings.......................................................................................... 614 14.7.1 Forging Complexity...................................................................................... 616 14.7.1.1 Shape Complexity Factor.............................................................. 616 14.7.1.2 Number of Surface Patches in the Part....................................... 617 14.8 Forging Equipment.................................................................................................... 617 14.8.1 Gravity Drop Hammers............................................................................... 617 14.8.2 Double Acting or Power Hammers............................................................ 618 14.8.3 Vertical Counterblow Hammers................................................................. 618 14.8.4 Horizontal Counterblow Hammers........................................................... 619 14.8.5 Mechanical Presses....................................................................................... 619 14.8.6 Screw Presses................................................................................................620 14.8.7 Hydraulic Presses.........................................................................................620 14.8.8 Choice of Forging Machine Type................................................................620 14.8.9 Comparisons of Forging Equipment.......................................................... 621 14.9 Classification of Materials......................................................................................... 621 14.10 Forging Costs.............................................................................................................. 624 14.10.1 Material Costs................................................................................................626 14.10.2 Equipment Operating Costs........................................................................627 14.10.3 Examples of Equipment Selection..............................................................629 14.10.4 Forging Processing Costs............................................................................630 14.10.5 Forging Machine Setup Costs.....................................................................632 14.11 Forging Die Costs.......................................................................................................633 14.11.1 Initial Die Costs.............................................................................................633 14.11.2 Estimation of Costs for Multi-Impression Forging Dies.........................634 14.11.2.1 Die Material Costs......................................................................634 14.11.2.2 Multi-Impression Die Manufacturing Costs..........................636 14.12 Die Life and Tool Replacement Costs......................................................................638 14.13 Costs of Flash Removal.............................................................................................640 14.13.1 Flash Removal Processing Costs................................................................640 14.13.2 Tooling Costs for Flash Removal................................................................641
  17. 17. Contents xvii 14.14 Other Forging Costs..................................................................................................642 14.14.1 Billet Preparation..........................................................................................642 14.14.2 Billet Heating Costs......................................................................................643 References..............................................................................................................................646 Index..............................................................................................................................................649
  18. 18. xix Preface This third edition of Product Design for Manufacture and Assembly includes updating of the data in all chapters of the book. In addition, a comprehensive set of problems and student assignments have been added to each chapter. This is because the book has been used in the past as the assigned text for university-level courses and the addition of these problem sets has made the new edition substantially more useful as a text book. The overall aim is to provide a text that can not only serve as a reference text for design and manufacturing engineers in industry, but will also serve as a basic text for courses in product design and design for manufacture. A comprehensive coverage of the factors that influence the ease of assembly and manufacture of products for a wide range of the basic processes used in industry is provided. The introductory chapter has been updated to include more recent case studies of the application of design for manufacture and assembly (DFMA) techniques in industry, while still illustrating the effect that DFMA has had on U.S. industry as a whole. In Chapters 3 and 5, the extended versions of the classification schemes of the features of products that influence the difficulty of handling and insertion for manual, high-speed automatic and robot assembly have been added. This allows realistic student assignments to be added to these chapters. The chapter on printed circuit board assembly (Chapter 6) has been updated to reflect the changes in industry that have taken place since the previous edition, in par- ticular the increased emphasis on the use of surface-mounted devices. The remaining chapters on basic manufacturing processes have been updated with more recent data and comprehensive sets of problems and assignments added to each chapter. In Chapter 11 on design for powder metal processing, a discussion on design for powder injec- tion molding has been added, as this technique has become more widely used in industry. Each chapter includes some cost information on materials, labor, and machine opera- tions. This information is representative of typical costs at the time of publication and does not necessarily indicate costs applicable at the current time. Costs obviously fluctuate over a period of time. The relative costs indicated in these data are probably suitable for a rea- sonable comparison between product designs and processing methods to be made. As for the previous editions, we thank the various companies that have supported research on DFMA at the University of Rhode Island and the graduate students who have contributed to the research. The techniques developed from this research have become widely used in industry and have had a significant influence on the development of more competitive products that are both simpler in configuration and easier to manufacture with reduced overall costs. Geoffrey Boothroyd Peter Dewhurst Winston A. Knight
  19. 19. xxi Preface to the Second Edition This second edition of Product Design for Manufacture and Assembly includes three new chapters, describing the processes of sand casting, investment casting, and hot forging. These chapters, combined with the chapters describing design for machining, injection molding, sheet metalworking, die casting, and powder metals, cover a wide range of the most basic forming processes used in industry. In addition, substantial material has been added to the introductory chapter illustrating the effects that the application of design for manufacture and assembly (DFMA) has had on U.S. industry as a whole. Chapter 2, dealing with the selection of materials and ­processes for manufacture, now includes further material describing material selection specifically and the economic ranking of processes using a new software tool. Chapter 3, dealing with product design for manual assembly, includes an updated spe- cial section dealing with the effect of design on product quality. Finally, additional mate- rial has been added to Chapter 15 discussing links between computer-aided design (CAD) solid models and design analysis tools. As for the previous edition, we thank the various companies who have supported research on DFMA at the University of Rhode Island and the graduate students who have contributed to the research. We particularly acknowledge the help of Allyn Mackay, on whose work the new chapter on investment casting is largely based. Finally, thanks are due to Shirley Boothroyd for typing much of the new material and to Kenneth Fournier for preparing some of the additional artwork. Geoffrey Boothroyd Peter Dewhurst Winston A. Knight
  20. 20. xxiii Preface to the First Edition We have been working in the area of product design for manufacture and assembly (DFMA) for over 20 years. The methods that have been developed have found wide appli- cation in industry—particularly U.S. industry. In fact, it can be said that the availability of these methods has created a revolution in the product design business and has helped to break down the barriers between design and manufacture; it has also allowed the develop- ment of concurrent or simultaneous engineering. This book not only summarizes much of our work on DFMA, but also provides the details of DFMA methods for practicing and student engineers. Much of the methodology involves analytical tools that allow designers and manufac- turing engineers to estimate the manufacturing and assembly costs of a proposed prod- uct before detailed design has taken place. Unlike other texts on the subject, which are generally descriptive, this text provides the basic equations and data that allow manufac- turing and assembly cost estimates to be made. Thus, for a limited range of materials and processes, the engineer or student can make cost estimates for real parts and assemblies and therefore, become familiar with the details of the methods employed and the assump- tions made. For practicing manufacturing engineers and designers, this book is not meant as a replacement for the DFMA software developed by Boothroyd Dewhurst, Inc., which con- tains more elaborate databases and algorithms, but rather provides a useful companion, allowing an understanding of the methods involved. For engineering students, this book is suitable as a text on product design for manufac- ture and assembly and, in fact, is partially based on notes for a two-course sequence devel- oped by the authors at the University of Rhode Island. The original work on design for assembly was funded at the University of Massachusetts by the National Science Foundation. Professor K. G. Swift and Dr. A. H. Redford of the Universities of Hull and Salford, respectively, collaborated with G. Boothroyd in this early work and were supported by the British Science Research Council. The research continued at the University of Rhode Island and was supported mainly by U.S. industry. We thank the following companies for their past and, in some cases, con- tinuing support of the work: Allied, AMP, Digital Equipment, DuPont, EDS, Ford, General Electric, General Motors, Gillette, IBM, Instron, Loctite, Motorola, Navistar, Westinghouse, and Xerox. We also thank all the graduate assistants and research scholars who over the years have contributed to the research, including: N. Abbatiello, A. Abbot, A. Anderson, J. Anderson, T. Andes, D. Archer, G. Bakker, T. Becker, C. Blum, T. Bassinger, K. P. Brindamour, R. C. Burlingame, T. Bushman, J. P. Cafone, A. Carnevale, M. Caulfield, H. Connelly, T. J. Consunji, C. Donovan, J. R. Donovan, W. A. Dvorak, C. Elko, B. Ellison, M. C. Fairfield, J. Farris, T. J. Feenstra, M. B. Fein, R. P. Field, T. Fujita, A. Fumo, A. Girard, T. S. Hammer, P. Hardro, Y. S. Ho, L. Ho, L. S. Hu, G. D. Jackson, J. John II, B. Johnson, G. Johnson, K. Ketelsleger, G. Kobrak, D. Kuppurajan, A. Lee, C. C. Lennartz, H. C. Ma, D. Marlowe, S. Naviroj, N. S. Ong, C. A. Porter, P. Radovanovic, S. C. Ramamurthy, B. Rapoza, B. Raucent, M. Roe, L. Rosario, M. Schladenhauffen, B. Seth, C. Shea, T. Shinohara, J. Singh, R. Stanton, M. Stanziano, G. Stevens, A. Subramani, B. Sullivan, J. H. Timmins, E. Trolio, R. Turner, S. C. Yang, Z. Yoosufani, J. Young, J. C. Woschenko, D. Zenger, and Y. Zhang.
  21. 21. xxiv Preface to the First Edition We would also like to thank our colleagues, the late Professor C. Reynolds who collabo- rated in the area of early cost estimating for manufactured parts, and Professor G. A. Russell who collaborated in the area of printed circuit board assembly. Finally, thanks are due to Kenneth Fournier for preparing much of the artwork. Geoffrey Boothroyd Peter Dewhurst Winston A. Knight
  22. 22. xxv Authors Geoffrey Boothroyd is emeritus professor of Industrial and Manufacturing Engineering at the University of Rhode Island, Kingston. Professor Boothroyd, the author or coauthor of more than 100 journal articles, is also the coauthor or coeditor of several books, includ- ing Fundamentals of Machining and Machine Tools, 3rd edition (with W. A. Knight) and Automated Assembly and Product Design, 2nd edition (published by Taylor & Francis), together with Automatic Assembly (with C. Poli and L. E. Murch), and Applied Mechanics (with C. Poli) (published by Marcel Dekker). Additionally, Professor Boothroyd has served as the coeditor of the Taylor & Francis series Manufacturing Engineering and Materials Processing. A Fellow of the Society of Manufacturing Engineers, he is a member of the National Academy of Engineers, among other professional societies. Professor Boothroyd received a PhD (1962) and DSc (1974) in Engineering from the University of London, England. His numerous honors and awards include the National Medal of Technology and the SME/ASME Merchant Medal. Peter Dewhurst is a professor of Industrial Engineering and a professor of Mechanical Engineering at the University of Rhode Island, Kingston. During his career, he has made groundbreaking contributions in the areas of metal machining, metal deformation theory, design for manufacture, and the design of minimum weight structures. Since 2000, he has been the principal investigator for two research programs from the National Science Foundation, and one from Sandia National Laboratories. Awards in recognition of his work include the Sir Charles Reynold Fellowship, the F.W. Taylor Medal from the International College of Production Research, and the National Medal of Technology. He has taught senior and graduate classes in design for manufacture and assembly at URI for over two decades and was awarded the URI Carlotti Award twice for research excellence. Winston A. Knight is emeritus professor of Industrial and Systems Engineering at the University of Rhode Island, Kingston. Dr. Knight, the author of over 120 professional papers and articles, is the coauthor of several textbooks including Fundamentals of Machining and Machine Tools, 3rd edition (with Geoffrey Boothroyd) published by Taylor & Francis. Dr. Knight’s research interests have focused on various aspects of manufacturing engi- neering, including product design for manufacture, design for recycling and the environ- ment, together with machine tool technology, group technology, and aspects of CAD/ CAM. Dr. Knight is a Fellow of the Society of Manufacturing Engineers and Fellow of the International Academy of Product Research (CIRP). He received a BSc (1963) degree and PhD (1967) from the University of Birmingham, England and MA (1980) from Oxford University, England.
  23. 23. xxvii Nomenclature A area contained within perimeter; length of the rectangular envelope enclosing a nonrotational machined component Ao base time allowance for trim die manufacture Ac area of cavity plate; projected area of mold base; cross-sectional area of the undeformed chip Af cavity surface area; average fault rate of insertions AH area of through holes in forging Ah cross-sectional area of the hole Ahol hole-modified area = Ah/3 Am area of the machined surface Ap projected area of one part or pattern piece Apb trim punch block area Apl area of the sand casting pattern plate As area of the sheet metal used for each part; projected shot area At total area enclosed for all regions at a level in a powder metal part Atb trim die block area Atp total projected area of all parts or pattern pieces in the mold Au usable die set plate area A0 part cross-sectional area before deep drawing A1 part cross-sectional area after deep drawing ad depth of the groove to be machined ae depth of the cut in horizontal milling; width of the cut in vertical milling ap depth of the cut in turning, vertical milling, and grinding; width of the cut in ­horizontal milling ar rough grinding stock on the radius of a rotational workpiece at total depth of the material to be removed B small batch size; width of the rectangular prismatic envelope enclosing a ­nonrotational machined component Bo basic bench standard value for forging dies BL batch length in furnace Br effective blow rate of forging equipment Bs batch size of parts b reduction exponent; index for the cavity milling standard equation bw width of the surface to be machined C thickness of the rectangular prismatic envelope enclosing a nonrotational machined component C1 cost of one pair of cavity and core inserts C1000 cost per operation for a 1000 lb power hammer C20 tool accessory cost for 20 ton (178 kN) press for one-level part Cab cost of mold base with custom work Cac cost of standard mold components or actuators Caf cost of pattern assembly fixture Cap programming cost per part in cents CAP press capacity
  24. 24. xxviii Nomenclature Cb cost of the mold base; unit cost of the binder Cbo cost per cluster for breakout Cbox cost of core box for sand casting Cbu cost to apply backup coats Cc cost of tungsten carbide per unit volume; grinding cost when recommended conditions are used; cost of the replacement component Ccl cost of a single-cavity mold Ccf operator cost per cluster for cutoff Ccl cost per cluster for cleaning or leaching; sand casting cleaning cost Ccn cost of the n-cavity mold Cco cost per cluster for cutoff Ccore core processing cost Ccsd cost of core sand for one casting CD forging die cost per part Cd mold cost Cdb coefficient for debinding CDIE total forging die cost Cdl cost of single-cavity die; drilling cost per board Cdm mold-making cost Cdman forging-die manufacturing cost Cdmat material cost for forging die block Cdn cost of n-cavity die Cds cost of the die set Ce cost of energy for melting metal Cen furnace energy cost Cf cost of feeding each part; cost of the induction melting unit; feedstock unit cost CF cost of the feeder Cfk fixed furnace cost per weight of metal CFL furnace operating cost per unit time Cfp cost of mold base fixed plates Cfs cost of setup for cutoff Cg production cost for a grinding operation Ci cost of automatic insertion per part; cost per unit weight of the infiltrant material Cip process cost per pattern or core Cit insertion cost Clk furnace labor cost per weight of metal Cm cost of polymer material per part; material cost; cost of the metal ready to pour Cman forging die manufacturing cost rate Cmat cost of the part material Cmf cost of furnace for alloy; cost of metal in finished sand casting Cmi cost of the furnace for iron Cmin minimum production cost (minimum value of Cpr) Cml cost of labor for melting metal Cmp pouring cost; process cost for sand casting Cms total cost of metal at the furnace spout Cn cost of n identical pairs of cavity and core inserts Cnh operator cost per cluster for a pneumatic hammer Cns cost of setup for the pneumatic hammer Co cost per unit volume of impregnated oil; resin or polymer
  25. 25. Nomenclature xxix Cop cost per operation of forging equipment Cp cost of powder per unit weight; grinding cost when maximum power is used; processing cost of one part; cost of electricity Cpca cost per part to assemble cluster Cpi cost of the set of pattern impressions Cpm cost of wax material; cost of pattern mounting plates Cpo production cost when maximum power is used Cpr production cost per machined component; cost to apply primer coats to cluster; production cost per piece in forging; programming cost per component style Cpt cost of the sand casting pattern Cpx complexity factor for sheet metal stamping Cr relative feeder cost Crm cost of raw alloy; cost of raw material for sand casting Crp material cost of part Crs cost of a resink for forging dies Cro cost per operation of forging equipment relative to 1000 lb power hammer Crwc cost for reworking a faulty component Crw total cost for reworking faulty components Cs setup cost per part type Csb processing cost per board Cset setup cost per part for forging Cst setup cost for a set of parts of the same package style Ct cost of providing a new or freshly ground tool; cost of tool steel per unit weight; total handling and insertion cost per part Ctca cost to assemble one cluster Ctl cost of a single-aperture trim tool Ctn cost of a multiaperture trim tool Ctp total cost of the pattern piece Ctpa pattern assembly cost Ctrim total cost of trimming tools Ctrm material cost for flash trimming tools Ctw cost of cutoff tool wear per cluster Cvp cost of mold base variable plates Cw wheel wear and wheel changing costs in grinding c dimensionless diametral clearance between peg and hole; “individual” reduc- tion exponent cd average concentration of the remaining binder in the compact cf pattern clearance factor ch hand clearance ci initial concentration of the binder D diameter of the hole; diameter of the circular cylinder enclosing a rotational machined component; part diameter; depth of the part Da probability of a defective product Dbar equivalent bar diameter for forging Dbs binder–solvent interdiffusional coefficient Dc carbide insert diameter; cavity depth Dd die case diameter De equivalent part diameter Deh equivalent hole diameter
  26. 26. xxx Nomenclature Dh hole diameter or circumscribing circle diameter for the hole Di average probability of assembly defects per operation Dli circumscribing circle diameter for level i, i = 1, 2, 3, … Do circumscribing circle diameter for the whole part Dpi punch stock material diameter, punch i = 1, 2, 3, … Dpm density of the pattern material D0 blank diameter in deep drawing D1 cup diameter in deep drawing d diameter of peg; depth da outer diameter of the surface machined by facing dave average cavity depth for forging db inner diameter of the surface machined by facing dc cavity depth in forging dg grip size dm diameter of the machined surface dmax maximum section diameter dt diameter of cutting tool dw diameter of the work surface E orienting efficiency of a part Ect cost of electricity Ef required energy capacity of forging equipment Em overall efficiency of machine-tool motor and drive systems; minimum energy for melting a metal Ema manual assembly efficiency Eo equipment factory overhead ratio e eccentricity of force on peg; strain in sheet metal forming F press force; maximum separating force Fc profile complexity factor Ffc fixed furnace cost per volume of metal; forging complexity factor Fff furnace efficiency Fins benchwork factor for forging dies Flck trim punch lock factor Flw plan area correction factor Fm maximum feed rate for standard feeder FPWB basic cost factor for printed circuit boards Ftrm load required for flash removal by trimming press Fr required feed rate f displacement of the tool relative to the workpiece, in the direction of feed motion per stroke or per revolution of the workpiece or tool; separating force on die or mold; factor increase in output; press force fd die plate thickness correction factor fp parting surface adjustment factor Gf gate factor for sand casting pattern H height of feature; specific heat capacity Hb specific heat capacity of the binder Hf latent heat of fusion; feedstock specific heat capacity HF height of the furnace opening Hp specific heat capacity of powder material Hs specific heat
  27. 27. Nomenclature xxxi Hst the maximum stack height Ht heat-transfer coefficient h wall thickness or gage thickness hcl minimum clearance hcm section thickness hd die plate thickness; depth of the part or pattern piece hf fill height of the powder hfp thickness of ejector, riser, and stripper plates hmax maximum wall thickness hp combined thickness of core and cavity plates hpt height or thickness of the mold base K compaction pressure correction factor; distance traveled by a point on the tool cutting edge relative to the workpiece during the machining time; coefficient for cavity milling standard equation Kv volumetric expansion factor k thermal conductivity kb binder thermal conductivity kf feedstock thermal conductivity k1 constant representing wheel wear and wheel-changing costs per unit metal removal rate in grinding; coefficient of machine hourly rate k2 constant representing rough grinding time multiplied by the metal removal rate kp powder material thermal conductivity kr powder compression ratio L length of the part or feature; length of the peg in a section in the hole; depth of insertion; length of the circular cylinder enclosing a rotational machined component Lblk length of the forging die block Lb total length of bend lines LD total life for forging dies Le equivalent part length LFL furnace overall length Lh length of the hole machined by EDM LHT sintering zone length of the furnace Li lower punch length for punch i, i = 1, 2, 3, … Lplt platter length for forging Ls clamp stroke Ltbas basic trimming tool life quantity Ltrm trimming tool life quantity LV life volume Lw length of the wire l overall length of the part in the direction of feeding lb printed circuit board length lf life of a tool element lp length of pathway between machine tools; powder loss during PM processing; printed circuit board panel length lrd distance forklift truck travels to respond to request ls section length lt length of the broach lw length of the machined surface
  28. 28. xxxii Nomenclature M total machine tool and operator rate; equipment operating cost per unit time M1 manufacturing hours to make one item M1,n average manufacturing hours to make each of n items Mbu machine and operator rate for backup coat application Mcp pattern or core material cost Mdl operating cost of the drilling machine in $/h Mds equivalent manufacturing hours for die set Me manufacturing point score or hours for the ejector pin system Mf mass of feedstock material Mi machine and operator rate Mm mass of feedstock in cavity Mme minimum melt energy Mn total manufacturing hours for making n items Mp sheet metal die manufacturing points; block area factor for trimming die Mpc manufacturing points for custom punches Mpn manufacturing die points for number and length of bends Mpo basic sheet metal die manufacturing points; manufacturing hours for part or pattern piece size Mpr machine and operator rate for primer coat application Mps manufacturing points for standard punches Mpx manufacturing points for geometrical complexity Mr mass of feedstock material in runners Ms manufacturing hours for nonflat parting surface; surface patches per unit ­projected area for forging dies Msl operational cost in $/h Mt manufacturing points for the trim tool Mto basic manufacturing points for the trim tool Mtot total manufacturing hours for mold making Mx manufacturing hours for geometrical complexity m multicavity cost index, usually 0.7 ml coefficient of machine hourly rate mrc cutoff rate N1 normal force at point 1 N2 normal force at point 2 Nb number of bends to be formed in one die; number of blows or strokes required for a forging Nc number of contacts in a connector; number of impressions or cavities in sand casting; number of identical forgings produced per cycle Nd number of different punch shapes or sizes; number of assembly errors in one product Ne number of ejector pins Nfl number of fuller dies for a forging Nfw number of parts across furnace width Nh number of hits with turret press Nhd number of holes or depressions Nimp number of forging impressions Nmin theoretical minimum number of parts Nmw number of line workers for sand casting Nop number of operations required for a forging
  29. 29. Nomenclature xxxiii Np number of custom punches Npi number of identical impressions on the pattern plate Nr number of replacement tool items Ntp number of different components of the package style Nrs number of resinks possible for forging dies Nsp number of surface patches to be machined Nst number of stitches in the lacing of a wire harness Nt number of part types Nw number of wires assembled simultaneously onto a wire harness jig n number of workpieces; number of cavities; Taylor tool life index (or exponent) in machining; number of assembly operations nbd indicator for bending die required (1 or 0) nbk indicator for blocker die required (1 or 0) nc number of cores per pattern piece ncb number of backup coats ncl number of clearances required ncp number of primer coats ne efficiency of induction furnace nedg indicator for edger die required (1 or 0) nfin indicator for finishing die required (1 or 0) nfl1 indicator for first fuller die required (1 or 0) nfl2 indicator for second fuller die required (1 or 0) ngp number of gates per casting nl number of lifters per pattern piece; number of leads nlp number of boards per panel length nL number of printed circuit board layers np number of boards per panel npa number of pieces per pattern npc number of parts per cluster npd number of patterns (cavities) per mold npl number of core and cavity plates nr frequency of cutting strokes nps number of panels per stack nrs number of resinks required for forging dies ns number of surface patches on the part or pattern piece nsb indicator for scale-breaking die required (1 or 0) nsf indicator for semifinishing die required (1 or 0) nsm number of printed circuit board sides processed nso number of supplemental cuts per cluster nsp number of side pulls per pattern piece nt rotational speed of the cutting tool nud number of unscrewing devices per pattern piece nw rotational speed of the workpiece on the worktable nwp number of boards in the printed circuit board panel width P compaction pressure; force on peg; perimeter length to be sheared on sheet metal part Pb payback period Pcm core production rate for sand casting Pe electrical power required for machining
  30. 30. xxxiv Nomenclature Pff sand casting plant efficiency Pi recommended injection pressure; uncorrected compaction pressure Pj injection power Pl metal loss rate Pm power required in machining Pmp sand casting production rate Pp perimeter of custom punches; packing pressure Ppsr pattern piece setup rate Pr perimeter of the projected area Prv proportion of runner volume Ps specific cutting energy—power required to remove unit volume of material in unit time Pv production volume Pw perimeter of through holes in forging Q hole machining factor Q flow rate Qlv life production volume for forgings Qmx maximum wax injection flow rate Qrb basic resink quantity for forging dies Qrs resink quantity for forging dies qc proportion by weight of the infiltrant material qo proportion by volume of the impregnated oil R1 batch furnace heating rate R2 batch furnace cooling rate Ra arithmetical mean surface roughness Rcl worker rate for cleaning sand castings Rco operator rate for cutoff Rds mold-making rate Rf cost of using feeding equipment Ri cost of using an automatic workhead per part Rmp worker rate for the sand casting line Rnh operator rate for breakout Rp production rate (parts per unit time); number of repeats Rt tool making rate for sand casting r inside bend radius; tool profile radius; average time for a factor increase in ­output divided by the time for the first output expressed as a percentage rc cutting tool corner radius S profile cutting speed Sa volume shrinkage for metal Sbw bench standard for forging dies Sc cavity standard for forging dies Sca setup time for cluster assembly Sco setup time for cutoff Sd cavity spacing in forging Sds time to set up the mold on the injection machine Se cavity edge distance in forging Slk die lock standard for forging dies Sg percentage of scrap for sand castings Sm scrap rate for sand casting
  31. 31. Nomenclature xxxv Sml milling standard for forging dies Sn number of shifts worked per day Snh setup time for the pneumatic hammer Spa setup time for pattern assembly Ssl scale loss in forging (%) Sz capacity of the furnace sb spacing between boards in a printed circuit board panel se edge spacing in printed circuit board panel T part thickness; die thickness; temperature T1 time of production for the first unit T1,100 assumed basic DFA time value T1,B adjusted DFA time for batch size B T1,x average time of production for x units TB burn-off time Tblk thickness of the forging die block Tbt base time for forging die block preparation time Tbw bench-working time for forging dies Tcav cavity time for forging dies Tcl sand casting cleaning time Tdl dowel machining time for forging dies Tedg edger machining time for forging dies Tf flash land thickness in hot forging Tfl flash gutter time for forging dies Tint initial time allowance for trim die manufacture Ti injection temperature; insertion time per part Tlay forging die layout time Tlk additional time for trimming die manufacture for locked dies Tlp time to load and unload each panel Tm mold temperature Tmill cavity milling time for forging dies Tpl block planning time for forging dies Tpol cavity polishing time for forging dies Tprep forging die block preparation time Trm unsoldering or removal time Trs time to solder the replacement component Ts sintering time Tset setup time for forging equipment Tsm processing time per board side in seconds Ttp time to manufacture a flash trimming punch Ttrd manufacturing time for a flash trimming die Tw web thickness in forging Tx ejection temperature; time to produce the xth unit t machine cycle time; part thickness; tool life (machining time between regrinds or between cutting edge replacements); binder extraction time ta basic assembly time for one part tb basic time to insert a peg through the stack of parts; board thickness. tc nonproductive time in grinding including wheel dressing time and time to load and unload the workpiece; tool life giving minimum cost machining; cool- ing time
  32. 32. xxxvi Nomenclature tcl time for applying the first primer coat tca time for assembling the cluster tcb time for applying one backup coat tcg time for cutting through a single gate tcl time for loading the cluster for cutoff tco time for cutting off all parts from the cluster tcp time for applying each subsequent primer coat tct tool changing time td time to dress a wire; dry cycle time tdc solvent debinding time tenl entry film layer thickness for hole drilling tenl exit film layer thickness for hole drilling tf mold fill time; transportation time for a roundtrip by a forklift truck tFB batch furnace batch sintering time tFL furnace throughput time per part tgc grinding time for recommended conditions tgf finish grinding time tgp grinding time when maximum power is used; time to reposition the cluster from one gate to next tgp ’ corrected value of tgp to allow for wheel costs tgr time for rough grinding th basic time for handling a “light” part ti manual insertion time for a peg into the hole; average assembly time per opera- tion; injection time tl nonproductivetimeincurredeachtimetheworkpieceisclampedandundamped or loaded and unloaded in the machine tool tm machining time—time between engagement and disengagement of feed motion; time to assemble Nw wires attached to a connector onto a wire harness jig tma total assembly time for the product tmc machining time when cutting speed for minimum cost is used tmp machining time when maximum power is used tn time for assembling Nw wires simultaneously onto a wire harness jig tnh breakout cycle time for the pneumatic hammer toc open and close time tp time penalty for insertion of a peg through the stack of parts; time for assem- bling wires with crimped contacts into a connector; packing time tpa time for pattern assembly tpw additional part handling time due to weight tr total reset time; tool life for a cutting speed of vr ts spark-out time in grinding; time for assembling a connector having soldered contacts tsc time for supplemental cut through runner or sprue tso time for repositioning cluster for supplemental cuts tst time for lacing a wire harness tt total cycle time ttr transportation time per workpiece t0 minimum debinding cycle time U ultimate tensile strength Ui upper punch length; punch i, i = 1, 2, 3, …
  33. 33. Nomenclature xxxvii V part volume; required production volume Vc cavity volume Vfc volume of metal in finished casting Vfl volume of flash per unit length of the flash line Vm volume of material to be removed by machining Vp part volume Vr volume of material in runners Vs shot size Vsc value of scrap Vtrd material volume for the flash trimming die Vtrp material volume for the flash trimming punch υ cutting speed—relative velocity of the tool relative to the workpiece υav average cutting speed υc cutting speed giving minimum cost machining; press closing speed υf feed speed in milling υF belt or feed speed for furnace υmax maximum cutting speed υo press opening speed υpo cutting speed giving maximum power υr cutting speed for a tool life of tr υtrav traverse speed in grinding W weight of the part; width of the part or feature W heat flow rate Wa manual operator rate Wblk width of forging die block Wc workhead cost Wf width of the flash land in hot forging Wmax maximum weight per unit area for the furnace Wp poured weight of casting Wpa operator rate for pattern assembly Wplt platter width for hot forging Wpr weight of material poured into a single mold Wr relative workhead cost Wsm dry weight of the shell mold W thickness of the gate w1 width of the chamfer on the peg w2 width of the chamfer on the hole wb printed circuit board width wp printed circuit board panel width wF belt or feeder width for furnace ws section width wt width of the grinding wheel Xi inner complexity value Xo outer complexity value x number of identical units Y1 yield stress after 1.0 percent strain Yd casting yield Xp profile complexity value Ys equivalent shear yield stress of the material
  34. 34. xxxviii Nomenclature Ysm shell mold yield Zpw metal removal rate when maximum power is used in grinding Zw metal removal rate Zwc metal removal rate for recommended conditions in grinding Zwmax maximum metal removal rate α thermal diffusivity; alpha symmetry of a part αm material load factor for hot forging αs shape load factor for forging β beta symmetry of a part; limiting deep-drawing ratio βm material die life factor for hot forging βs shape die life factor for hot forging θ angle of force on the peg; angle of bend of the sheet metal part θb burn-off temperature θs sintering temperature θ1 semiconical angle of chamfer on the peg θ2 semiconical angle of chamfer on the hole μ coefficient of friction ρ part density ρa density of alloy; powder apparent density ρf feedstock theoretic density ρi density of iron; infiltrant material wrought density ρo density of the impregnated oil ρp part density, including infiltrant ρt density of the tool steel ρw equivalent wrought density of the material Φc critical solids loading of feedstock Φm mass-based solids loading Φv volumetric powder loading Ψfl angle of fuller dies on the die block

×