Fiber-optic-based protocol for manufacturing system networks. Part I. Conceptual development and architecture

Arun Ayyagari, Asok Ray

    Research output: Contribution to journalConference article

    1 Citation (Scopus)

    Abstract

    The goal of Computer Integrated Manufacturing (CIM) is to put together the diverse areas of engineering, design and production processes, material inventory, sales and purchasing, and accounting and administration into a single interactive closed loop control system. Essential to this distributed total manufacturing system is the integrated communications network over which the information leading to process interactions, and plant management and control will flow. Such a network must be capable of handling heterogeneous real-time (e.g., data packets for inter-machine communications at the factory floor) and non-real-time (e.g., Computer Aided Design (CAD) drawings, design specifications, and administrative information) traffic. This sequence of papers in two parts presents the development and analysis of a novel fiber-optic-based medium access control (MAC) protocol for integrated factory and office communications.

    Original languageEnglish (US)
    JournalAmerican Society of Mechanical Engineers (Paper)
    StatePublished - Dec 1 1990
    EventProceedings of the Winter Annual Meeting - Dallas, TX, USA
    Duration: Nov 25 1990Nov 30 1990

    Fingerprint

    Fiber optics
    Industrial plants
    Drawing (graphics)
    Plant management
    Closed loop control systems
    Computer integrated manufacturing
    Communication
    Medium access control
    Purchasing
    Flow control
    Telecommunication networks
    Computer aided design
    Sales
    Specifications

    All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

    • Mechanical Engineering

    Cite this

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    AB - The goal of Computer Integrated Manufacturing (CIM) is to put together the diverse areas of engineering, design and production processes, material inventory, sales and purchasing, and accounting and administration into a single interactive closed loop control system. Essential to this distributed total manufacturing system is the integrated communications network over which the information leading to process interactions, and plant management and control will flow. Such a network must be capable of handling heterogeneous real-time (e.g., data packets for inter-machine communications at the factory floor) and non-real-time (e.g., Computer Aided Design (CAD) drawings, design specifications, and administrative information) traffic. This sequence of papers in two parts presents the development and analysis of a novel fiber-optic-based medium access control (MAC) protocol for integrated factory and office communications.

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