SIG-Library

Query returned 495 results.

IMPROVING THE PRODUCT INNOVATION PROCESS IN TEAMS BY SUPPORTING REFLECTION

Petrovic, K.; Mueller, A.; Herbig, B. // 2006
The process of innovative product development is characterized by high demands on the cognitive capacity of designers. We define the product innovation process as a complex task under conditions of ...

Modelling design processes to improve robustness

Chalupnik, M- J.; Eckert, C. M.; Clarkson, P. J. // 2006
The success of any manufacturing company depends ultimately on the effectiveness and efficiency of ist product development. However, "few development projects fully deliver on their early ...

MONITORING TOOL FOR A REACTIVE CUSTOMER ORIENTATED QUALITY MANAGEMENT

Felgen, L.; Gahr, A.; Lindemann, U. // 2006
The high quality of products is an important condition for economic success of automotive industry. Regarding this challenge a reactive, customer orientated quality planning method has been ...

RISK MANAGEMENT IN PRODUCT DEVELOPMENT – CURRENT METHODS

Oehmen, J.; Dick,B.; Lindemann, U.; Seering, W. // 2006
The paper explores Risk Management in Product Development, with the main focus being the review and discussion of current methods. A literature review is combined with an industry field study. Risk ...

THE DESIGN AND THE OPTIMIZATION OF THE FORK-PIN COMPRESSION JOINTS IN FRONT MOTORBIKE SUSPENSIONS

Croccolo, D.; Cuppini, R.; Vincenzi, N. // 2006
The design of the fork-pin compression-fit joints of front motorbike suspensions is uncertain mainly because of the poor knowledge about the starting friction coefficient µll and about the mean ...

Why Do Engineers Err when they Design?

Saariluoma, P.; Hovi, J.; Suvinen, R. // 2006

MARGINS OF PERFORMANCE IN ENGINEERING: THE REQUIREMENT FOR A SYSTEMATIC APPROACH

Snape, S.; Whittle, S.; Sen, P.; Rajabally, E. // 2005

RISK ACROSS DESIGN DOMAINS

Eckert, C.; Earl, C.; Stacey, M.; Bucciarelli, L. L.; Clarkson, P. J. // 2005

ROBUST PLANNING OF DESIGN TASKS USING SIMULATION

Flanagan, T. L.; Eckert, C. M.; Keller, R.; Clarkson, P. J. // 2005

VISUALISING CHANGE PROPAGATION

Keller, R.; Eger, T.; Eckert, C. M.; Clarkson, P. J. // 2005

DESIGNING FOR PATIENT SAFETY : A REVIEW OF THE EFFECTIVENESS OF DESIGN IN THE UK HEALTH SERVICE

Clarkson, P.J.; Buckle, P.; Stubbs, D.; Coleman, R.; Ward, J.; Kennedy-Martin, M. // 2004
The UK Department of Health commissioned a scoping study to deliver ideas and practical recommendations for a design approach to reduce the risk of medical error and improve patient safety across the ...

DEVELOPMENT OF MODULAR ACTUATOR SYSTEMS

Breidert, J.; Welp, E. G. // 2004
Aiming to decrease the development risk for the individual applications, the idea of a modular system for actuators with shape memory elements has arisen. The development of the modular actuator ...

INTEGRATING OPERATIONAL COMPLEXITY IN DESIGN PROCESSES AND IMPROVING DESIGN RISK IDENTIFICATION

Lauche, K.; Busby, J.S.; Bennett, S.A. // 2004
Simplifying strategies are useful and often necessary to make the design process tractable. They are also a generic human reaction to cope with complexity. Yet if a design is modified or put to use ...

MORE ON SYNTHESIS OF CONCEPTS AS AN OPTIMAL COMBINATION OF SOLUTION PRINCIPLES

Weiss, M.P.; Gilboa, Y. // 2004
The use of morphologic diagrams in the design of new products suffers from from a major shortcoming: the apparently unsolved problem of finding and designating the potentially better combinations of ...

NUMERICAL METHOD TO ESTIMATE TOLERANCES COMBINED EFFECTS ON A MECHANICAL SYSTEM

Cambiaghi, D.; Magalini, A.; Vetturi, D. // 2004
This contribution deals with a numerical method developed to estimate how the combined effects of several form and dimensional tolerances, to be applied on a mechanical structure, influence the final ...

Orientation support in product development

Dünser, T. // 2004
This paper presents instructions to support finding the best design step sequence for product development. Aiming at the detailed navigation questions of practical development, it can be seen as an ...

Boolean Searches

The following examples demonstrate some search strings that use boolean operators:

  • design community
    Find rows that contain at least one of the two words.
  • +design +community
    Find rows that contain both words.
  • +design community
    Find rows that contain the word “design”, but rank rows higher if they also contain “community”.
  • +design -community
    Find rows that contain the word “design” but not “community”.
  • +design ~community
    Find rows that contain the word “design”, but if the row also contains the word “community”, rate it lower than if row does not.
  • +design +(>community <decisions)
    Find rows that contain the words “design” and “community”, or “design” and “decisions” (in any order), but rank “design community” higher than “design decisions”
  • design*
    Find rows that contain words such as “design”, “designs”, “designing”, or “designer”.
  • "some words"
    Find rows that contain the exact phrase “some words” (for example, rows that contain “some words of wisdom” but not “some noise words”). Note that the " characters that enclose the phrase are operator characters that delimit the phrase. They are not the quotation marks that enclose the search string itself.

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