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d Design - Winter 2012 3 Credits Course Outline

Instructor Section M: Time & Classroom: Office Hours: Phone/E Mail: Web Site: Tutorials: MA MB MC Tue Tue Tue 15:55 17:35 15:55 17:35 17:45 19:25 H 967 H 823 H 967 Moayad Tanash, Phone: 514 660 0067, E-Mail: tanash25@yahoo.com Vikas Pandit, Phone: 514 660 2499, E-Mail: pandit95@yahoo.com Syed Zaidi, Phone: 514 813 1472 E-mail: sy_zai@encs.concordia.ca Dr. John Cheung, Office: EV3-280 Wed. and Fri: 16:15 17:30, Classroom: FG-B060 Mon: 14:00 16:00 or by appointment 514-848-2424 ex.7913 / jcheung313@gmail.com Access from your My Concordia portal - Moodle

Course Objectives: The objectives of this course are to study the use of drawings and other graphical methods in the process of engineering machine design. The students will learn industrial standards and specifications, standard components and their use in product design. Detailed study will be performed in the following areas: standard machine elements and assemblies, including various types of mechanical drives, cams, clutches, couplings, brakes, seals, fasteners, springs, and bearings; their representation and function in design and working drawings; dimensioning and tolerance systems related to manufacturing processes, interchangeability, quality control, patent procedures; pencil thinking and computer graphics in the design process and computer-aided machine drawing. A team design project will be an integral part of this course. The students are also expected to self learn certain topics that are not covered in the lecture. A four-hour introduction to machine shop techniques forms part of the tutorial. (Prerequisite: MECH 211) Graduate Attributes: The ability to convey technical ideas to others in the form of sketches or drawings is of utmost importance for any engineer. The course MECH 313, Machine Drawing and Design, attempts to foster this ability in Mechanical Engineering students. The course plan is structured to give the student an opportunity to immediately apply material taught during lectures in working of assignments and problems given during the tutorial periods. A transition from basics learned in MECH 211 and Mech313 courses towards the ability to sketch or make drawing of the students' own ideas, will be emphasized in particular. Sketches or drawings, which will give the onlooker a sense of scale (proportion), are necessary requirement for the graphic communicating skill expected out of a mechanical engineer. The students learn the skill of problem analysis throughout the course through assignments, tutorials, quizzes, Mid-Term and Final exams and a team project. The students are required to solve design problems either manually using pencils and drawing boards or using Auto-CAD software which is expected to provide the feel of problem analysis and solving. In carrying these tasks, the students would learn to communicate effectively on complex engineering designs and drawings with the professor, tutors and other students. The software skills (Auto-CAD) learnt will be put in full usage for solving the problems in assignments and projects. The eight assignments to be done individually will be graded with each assignment weighing 2% towards the final grade. Some selected questions in the assignment will be done using AutoCAD, see the assignment list for the selection. The remaining ones can be achieved either 1

using Auto-Cad or manually. No or late submission of an assignment will be graded with zero mark. You must also need to hand in all eight assignments and the team project work. Failing to do so will receive an incomplete grade. The project work to be done with a team of two students contributes 4% towards the final grade. TEXTBOOK: Jensen, C, Jay D. Helsel, Dennis R. Short, Engineering Drawing and Design, Glencoe-McGrawHill, seventh Edition, SI Metric, 1998 ONLY ORIGINAL BOOK IS ALLOWED DURING THE OPEN BOOK EXAM. STRICTLY NO PHOTOCOPIES DURING THE EXAM. REFERENCES: 1. Giesecke F.E.et al.: Engineering Graphics, Prentice Hall 1998 2. Bertoline, G. R., et al.: Technical Graphics Communication, Times Mirror Higher Education Group Inc., 1995. 3. Luzzander, W. V.: Fundamentals of Engineering Drawing, Prentice-Hall, Ninth Edition, 1981. COURSE PLAN: Week 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Date 4-JAN 6-JAN 11-JAN 13-JAN 18-JAN 20-JAN 25-JAN 27-JAN 1-FEB 3-FEB 8-FEB 10-FEB 15-FEB 17-FEB 8 29-FEB 2-MAR 3-MAR 9 10 11 12 13 7-MAR 9-MAR 14-MAR 16-MAR 21-MAR 23-MAR 28-MAR 30-MAR 4-APR 21 21 20 20 20 20 14 14 Textbook 6, 9 8 8 8 8 16 16 16 16 16 10 10 11 11 and 18 18 21 Lecture Topics L1 - Theory of shape description, Sections L2 - Dimensioning and tolerancing. L3 - Dimensioning and tolerancing. L4 - Dimensioning and tolerancing L5 - Dimensioning and tolerancing. L6 - Geometric dimensioning and tolerancing L7 - Geometric dimensioning and tolerancing L8 - Geometric dimensioning and tolerancing L9 - Geometric dimensioning and tolerancing L10 - Geometric dimensioning and tolerancing Quiz 1. L11 - Machine elements: threads, fasteners L12 - Machine elements: threads, fasteners L13 - Miscellaneous types of fasteners L14 - Miscellaneous types of fasteners; Welding Mid-Term Break L15 - Welding. L16 - Coupling, Bearings. Mid-Term Exam in H435 starting at 13:00. L17 - Bearings. L18 - Lubricants and Seals. L19 - Belts. (13-MAR- Form project groups). L20 - Chain, Gears. - Quiz 2 L21 - Chain, Gears. L22 - Chain, Gears. L23 - Assembly Drawing and Design L24 - Assembly Drawing and Design L25 REVIEW 2

19-FEB to 25-FEB

ASSIGNMENTS: There are eight assignments to be completed in this course. Some selected questions will be done using Auto-CAD, see the assignment list for the selection. The remaining ones can be achieved using either by Auto-Cad or manually. The assignments will consist of small design problems based on materials covered in the lecture and will be structured in such a manner that a certain proficiency in the design and graphic methods will be achieved gradually. All assignment drawings must be produced in a professional manner on good quality of paper of standard sizes not less than "Letter" size (8.5x11). Drawings can be produced in pencil, but in a printable quality such that acceptable "blue line-white prints" can be made, or using CAD printouts. Assignments will be graded for correctness of contents, neatness of presentation and printability. No or late submission of an assignment will be graded with 0 marks. You must also need to hand in all eight assignments and the team project work. Failing to do so will receive an incomplete grade. Assignment 1 Due date 17-JAN Prob. 31 34 12 5 5 8 20 20 28 Assignments and Projects Figure Page Comments 6-111 127 6-118 129 9-60 257-258 Draw top view, offset section view and side section view along the two small ribs. 9-44 252,253 Pulley with two grooves. AUTO-CAD 8-88 221 Draw top view and section view. AUTO-CAD 8-95 223 Draw and dimension the selector shaft. AUTOCAD 8-112 229 Transition fits, LT2 instead of LT3. Interference fits, FN2 instead of FN4. 8-115 230 Metric fits. 8-123 (Two 234 Draw and dimension of the swing bracket, isometric show the limits of size and machine finish views) symbol. AUTO-CAD 8-116 231 Parts A, B and E Imperial. Parts C and D Metric. 16-202 601-602 Part 2 ONLY. AUTO-CAD 16-209 16-211 16-221 16-244 16-245 10-61 18-45 1 6 8 20-MAR 4 14 3 9 (FORM GROUP ON 13-MAR) 3-APR (Project) 23 5 14-b 11-37 11-42 21-48 21-58 Unit 20-2 20-44 21.49 603 603 608 616 617 300 676 330 333 782 788 749 754 783 751 Diametral straightness tolerance. Only need to specify the dimensions and geometrical tolerances according to the information given in the Table on the drawing. AUTO-CAD Dim. for clearance, tap and threaded holes. No dimensions. Welding specifications only. AUTO-CAD Assembly B Woodruff key. AUTO-CAD Assembly A External axial retaining ring to prevent axial movement. AUTO-CAD Part A (LH side) Thrust and journal bearings I/D = 30mm, consult machinery handbook. Part A - Radial oil seal assembly. Chain design. Power transmission drive Coal breaker (LH side) Shaft A use Woodruff keys. Shaft B use square keys. Spur gear design. 3




21 3 5 14-FEB 10 11 21 45 46 13 7 13-MAR


TUTORIALS: One tutorial per week is conducted to give the student guidance and additional information in the preparation of assignment drawings. The tutor will be available to help getting work started and to answer questions regarding assignments or questions arising out of materials covered in the lecture.

Tutorial schedule Week 1 2 Tutorial date 3-JAN 10-JAN 34 12 3 17-JAN 5 5 9 4 24-JAN 20 20 5 31-JAN 27 21 3 6 7-FEB 8 10 22 7 14-FEB 17 47 8 28-FEB 12 1 3 9 6-MAR 1 6 10 13-MAR 14 4 7 11-44 6-117 9-57 9-42 8-91 8-96 8-113 8-114 8-112 8-116 16-202 16-207 16-210 16-222 16-217 16-246 10-60 Unit 18-1 Fig 18-42 11-36 11-43 25-58 129 257,258 252 221 223 229 230 234 231 601,602 603 603 608 606 617 300 674 675 329 333 788 749 334 Welds 5, 6 and 7 only. Assembly A. Assembly A. Assembly B Oil ring seal assembly. Double chain design. Power drive assembly. Assignment 6. 11 to 13 20-MAR 27-MAR 3-APR 23 14 3 21-47 20-44 754 751 782 Centrifugal fan (RH side) Part A Gear design. Double chain design. Assignments 7 and 8. Assignment 5. Assignment 4. Assignment 2. Part A (Metric), Part D (Imperial). Part 1 only. Parts A and C. Assignment 3. Assignment 1 problems. Problem Figure Page Comments AUTO-CAD Instruction AUTO-CAD Instruction

Project: There will be one team project work in this course. It consists of problems, which are based on machine design and drawing. The team has to design and draw mechanisms based on design constraints given in the problem. Each team has 2 students, which needs to be formed on Tuesday 13-March-2012 during the tutorial. The team project work will be submitted on 3th April 2012 during the tutorial in Week 13. Test: The two quizzes will be given during the lecture time based on the lecture materials, problems from assignments and tutorials. Duration of each quiz would be approximately 30 minutes. The Mid-Term exam will be given on 3-MAR-2012 on Saturday for the duration of 90 minutes. The starting time is 13:00. Both Midterm and Final exams are based on lecture materials and problems from the assignments and tutorials. GRADING: Students must hand in all eight assignments and the team project work. Failing to fulfil this requirement will be given an incomplete grade. The grading scheme to be used is as follows: ASSIGNMENTS Quizzes Project MIDTERM EXAM FINAL EXAM . NOTES: Submitting work copied from somebody else or lending such a work to somebody (as CAD drawing files) will be penalized by assigning '0' mark to all parties involved. Name of student and Student I/D number must be written in INK in quizzes, mid-term exam and final exam. 16% (Attending the tutorials is highly recommended) 10% 4% 20% 50%


ACADEMIC CONDUCT ISSUES The basic ten rules that make you a good engineer The B. Eng. program is set to satisfy most of the requirements for your education and prepares you for a professional engineering career that requires dedication and knowledge. What you learn, and how you learn, will be used extensively in your engineering profession for the next 30 to 40 years. Therefore, the four years spent in the engineering program are crucial towards your professional formation. The first step is for you to learn to think like an engineer which means: accept responsibility for your own learning follow up on lecture material and homework learn problem-solving skills, not just how to solve each specific homework problem build a body of knowledge integrated throughout your program behave responsibly, ethically and professionally One of the mainstays of being a professional engineer is a professional code of conduct and as an engineering student this starts with the Academic Code of Conduct (Article 16.3.14 of the undergraduate calendar). However, you may encounter situations that fall outside the norm and in










such cases; you use your common sense. Further, the following issues should be given serious consideration: Attendance at lectures and tutorials are major learning opportunities and should not be missed. The labs represent a unique opportunity for you to acquire practical knowledge that you will need in your career. Class and tutorial attendance is important for you to comprehend the discipline and make the connections between engineering skills. You are strongly encouraged to participate in the class, ask questions and answer the instructors questions. Tutorials are just extensions of the classes in which application of the concepts presented during the lectures are presented and problems are practically solved. The major objective of a midterm exam is to check on your comprehension of the material and allow time for whatever action is necessary (from more study time to discontinuing a course). If you pay attention in the lectures, it will take you significantly shorter time to comprehend the material. Note also that if you are in the unfortunate position of being unable to write a final exam due to medical reasons and seek a deferral, this may not be possible if the instructor has no information indicating that you have been attending the course and assimilating the material (i.e. through midterms, quizzes, assignments etc). Homework is mandatory and it has some weight in the final grade (such information is given in the course outline). Homework may also be conceived as training material for the class tests. Under all circumstances, it is highly recommended to carry out the home work on time and submit it on the prescribed date. Late submissions are not granted to individual cases regardless of the reason. This is part of the training for being in the workforce where deadlines have to be met. Please, plan your work such that you submit all the assignments and lab reports on time and in the correct place (not in the corridor or on the street!). Office hours with tutors, lab instructors or class instructors are listed in the course outline/website/office doors. Please respect these office hours and in case you have a serious conflict, contact the instructor asking for a special time arrangement. Meanwhile, respect the time of the other. Approaching someone of your teaching team on the hallways or on the street is not appropriate and unfruitful. You may not get the answer to your question and the approached person my feel embarrassed since he or she may be late for an appointment while being unable to answer your question on the spot. Class tests (midterms, quizzes) are returned to the student. The final exams are not. If you wish to see your exam paper, be aware that most instructors allow only a narrow window of time for that purpose. For the fall term, exams may usually be reviewed in January and May for the spring term. When you see your marked work (assignments, midterms, final exam etc), be aware that you are supposed to review your material and see the type of errors you made and if marks have been added incorrectly. This is not an opportunity to try and negotiate a higher grade with the instructor. If you believe that your grade is not right, you may apply for a formal Course Re-evaluation through the Birks Student Centre. Writing tests and exams represents a major component of your course work. These tests and exams have rigorous requirements such as: No cell phone or other communication enabling tool is allowed on the student during the examination period. Only specified faculty calculators are allowed during tests and exams unless otherwise indicated by the instructor. Usually, no materials are allowed in the exam unless otherwise announced. Get used to signing in and out of your exam. Make sure that you leave your exam papers with the invigilator. There are rules concerning general exam issues in the UG Calendar. These requirements are there to eliminate any possible misunderstanding and you are asked to respect the rules. Disciplinary measures are taken when the rules are not followed. Respect your colleagues and those that you meet during the class: tutors, instructors, lab instructors, technical personnel, assistants, etc. Use appropriate communication means and language. Be considerate for all human beings. This includes small things such as turning off cell-phones before a class begins. Concordia University is a very diverse group of people and a very large multicultural community. Communication is part of your future profession. Learn how to communicate effectively and efficiently in the shortest time possible. Write a short but meaningful e-mail; make effective phone calls, etc. If your instructor accepts emails make sure that your request is clear with the course number and your name in the Subject line. Do not ask for special treatment as instructors have to treat all students equitably. Respect all the above and you will get closer to your future profession. 6