Development of Methods for the Characterisation of Roughness by K. J. Stout

By K. J. Stout

According to learn funded through the eu fee, this crucial instruction manual presents a foundation for a unified method of 3-dimensional floor end review. It covers a large variety of concerns with regards to 3-D micro-topography, with specific emphasis on standardisation, size, characterisation and interpretation. This reprint comprises an updating introductory part. This paintings is to be the root for a 3D foreign common. ?·Updated model of famous prior publication?·Contains foundation, for the 1st time, for a unified method of the subject?·The foundation for a 3D overseas normal

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Extra info for Development of Methods for the Characterisation of Roughness in Three Dimensions (Ultra Precision Technology Series)

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Sullivan, P. J. and Stout, K. J; "A Proposal of Parameters for Characterising Three-Dimensional Surface Topography" privately circulated to academia and industry, 1992. Tripp, J. H; "Comments on A Proposal of Parameters for Characterising ThreeDimensional Surface Topography" Private Communication, SKF-Postbus 2350, 3430 DT, Nieuwegein, The Netherlands, December 1992. , Naval Air Warfare Center Weapons Division, China Lake, CA 93555-6001 December 1992. CHAPTER 2 AN INTEGRATED APPROACH TO THE ASSESSMENT OF 3-D MICROTOPOGRAPHY This chapter gives a subject overview of three-dimensional (3-D) surface topography measurement.

Another country with broad usage is Japan where most of their application of the technology is dominated by the computer data storage industries. A further boost to standardisation came from the international body, CIRP, which is strong in promulgating research and relatively recently (August 1996) presented, and later published, a brief review on the progress of 3-D surface characterisation. This review came out in support of standardisation and strongly endorsed many of the outcomes of the BCR project summarised in this book.

Quantitative 3-D surface measurement invariably involves the use of digital computers in the measurement process due to the large amount of information involved. Computers are involved in various stages in the measurement process: control of data collection, data storage, processing, analysis and output of results. In a Euclidean coordinate system, a physical surface can be represented as a continuous function z(x,y) with two independent variables, x and y, as shown in Fig. 3. By necessity, a physical surface z(x,y) must be digitised in the measurement process in order to enable storage, processing and analysis of topographic information.

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