Artificial muscle actuators using electroactive polymers "artificial muscle actuators using electroactive polymers" : proceedings of the joint focused session A-12 "artificial muscle actuators using electroactive polymers" of symposium A "Smart materials and micro/nanosystems" and symposium E "Mining smartness from nature", held in Acireale, Sicily, Italy, June 8-13 2008 as part of CIMTEC 2008 - 3rd International conference "Smart materials, structures and systems"

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Published by Trans Tech Publications Ltd in Stafa-Zuerich, Switzerland, UK .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Smart materials -- Congresses,
  • Smart structures -- Congresses

Edition Notes

Book details

Statementedited by Pietro Vincenzini, Yoseph Bar-Cohen, Federico Carpi.
GenreCongresses
SeriesAdvances in science and technology -- v. 61
ContributionsVincenzini, P., 1939-, Bar-Cohen, Yoseph., Carpi, Federico, 1975-, International Conference on "Smart Materials, Structures, and Systems" (3rd : 2008 : Acireale, Italy)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsTA418.9.S62 A78 2009
The Physical Object
Paginationx, 206 p. :
Number of Pages206
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24003153M
ISBN 103908158273
ISBN 109783908158271
LC Control Number2009278438

Download Artificial muscle actuators using electroactive polymers

The 27 peer-reviewed papers collected here together offer a plenitude of up-to-date information on “Artificial Muscle Actuators using Electroactive Polymers”. The papers are conveniently arranged into the chapters: 1: Materials; 2: Analysis, physical mechanisms and characterization; 3: Devices and applications.

This special volume has also been published online in the series, “Advances. electroactive polymer eap actuators as artificial muscles reality potential and challenges spie press monograph Posted By David Baldacci Media Publishing TEXT ID ef96c1 Online PDF Ebook Epub Library status r p6 e43 electroactive polymer eap actuators as artificial muscles reality potential and challenges spie press monograph amazonde bar cohen yoseph.

EXCERPT. This book reviews the state of the art of the field of electroactive polymers (EAPs), which are also known as artificial muscles for their functional similarity to natural muscles. This book covers EAP from all its key aspects, i.e., its full infrastructure, including the available materials, analytical models, processing techniques, and characterization methods.

Electroactive Polymer (EAP) Actuators as Artificial Muscles: Reality, Potential, and Challenges. Yoseph Bar-Cohen. SPIE Press, - Medical- pages. 0Reviews. In concept and execution. About this book. Electroactive polymers (EAPs) respond to electrical stimulation with large deformations.

They are dynamic actuators which have attracted attention from an interdisciplinary audience of engineers and scientists. An enabling EAP technology is emerging which attempts to imitate the properties of natural muscle and which, as a result, can perform a unique function in a variety of.

Electroactive Polymer (EAP) Actuators as Artificial Muscles: Reality, Potential, and Challenges Second Edition, p.(25 pp.) This book offers a comprehensive look at the world of artificial muscles and their possible and preexisting applications.

Electroactive polymers (EAP) are emerging with capability that can mimic muscles to actuate biologically inspired mechanisms. EAP are resilient, fracture tolerant, noiseless actuators that can be made miniature, low mass, inexpensive and consume low power.

Artificial muscle actuators using electroactive polymers book Keywords Artificial muscle, Biomimicry, Electroactive polymers, Shape-memory polymers Nature as Biologically Inspired Model for Artificial Muscles Biological materials exhibit mechanical properties resulting often from their complex hierarchical structures, which span the nanometer up to millimeter length scale.

Compared with the conventional McKibben artificial muscle, the new actuator with SMP properties has the following advantages. The actuator can be fixed more rigidly than conventional pneumatic actuators using the phase change of the SMP material. There are few other robot structures whose stiffness can be changed by such a simple mechanism.

electroactive polymers for robotic applications artificial muscles and sensors Posted By J. Rowling Public Library TEXT ID c0 Online PDF Ebook Epub Library resources electroactive polymers as artificial muscles capabilities potentials and challenges yoseph bar cohen ipl caltech mc 82 1 os oak grove drive pasadena ca "'Electroactive Polymer (EAP) Actuators as Artificial Muscles' is a delightful book dealing with one of the hottest topics in biomedical engineering.

Virtually every known method of generating displacement is. A delightful book dealing with the soon to be hottest topic in biomedical engineering, electroactive polymer actuators.

Virtually every known method of generating displacement is introduced, except of course for the ones I have kept secret. This book is a must for anyone interested in actuators and sensors, including electrical engineers/5(2). This technology is commonly used in sensors and actuators.

The increased research and development within this sector to sustain the increased demand has been propelling the growth of Electroactive Polymers Market. EAPs are also referred to as artificial muscle. Bar-Cohen, Y.: Electroactive polymer (EAP) Actuators as Artificial Muscles – Reality, Potential and Challenges, vol.

PM, 2nd edn, pp. 1– SPIE Press, Bellingham (). ISBN CrossRef Google Scholar. Electroactive Polymer Gel Robots. Author: Mihoko Otake; Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media; Release: 23 February ; GET THIS BOOK Electroactive Polymer Gel Robots. By the dawn of the new millennium, robotics has undergone a major tra- formation in scope and dimensions.

To study if ElectroActive Polymer's (EAP) can be considered as artificial muscles we are making a direct comparison between the contractile properties of EAP's and biological muscle. We have. Since the early s, materials scientists and engineers have been developing electroactive polymers for use as sensors, actuators, and artificial muscles.

An applied voltage changes the polymer’s. The artificial muscle, known as a "polymer actuator," consists of three layers: a thin membrane layer between two layers of electroactive polymer. The focus of this book is on electroactive polymer (EAP) actuators and sensors.

The book covers the introductory chemistry, physics, and modeling of EAP technologies and is structured around the demonstration of EAPs in robotic applications. The EAP field. Hirai has invented crawling and bending nonionic electroactive polymers at Shinshu University in Metal Hydride Artificial Muscle system: The combination of hydrogen and metal or metal alloy can produce the synthetice which can absorb considerable amount of phenomenon can be used to build artificial muscle system.

Electroactive polymers (EAP) are being developed to enable effective, miniature, inexpensive, light and low power actuators for planetary applications. Various EAP materials, also called artificial muscles, are being investigated and new methods of characterizing them are being developed. Certain polymers can be excited by electric, chemical, pneumatic, optical, or magnetic field to change their shape or size.

For convenience and practical actuation, using electrical excitation is the most attractive stimulation method and the related materials are known as electroactive polymers (EAP) and artificial muscles.

One of the attractive applications that are considered for EAP. Get this from a library. Artificial muscle actuators using electroactive polymers. [P Vincenzini; Yoseph Bar-Cohen; Federico Carpi;] -- The 27 peer-reviewed papers collected here together offer a plenitude of up-to-date information on ""Artificial Muscle Actuators using Electroactive Polymers"".

The papers are conveniently arranged. Monday 12 March PM - PM Moderator: Yoseph Bar-Cohen, Jet Propulsion Lab. (USA) This session highlights some of the latest capabilities and applications of Electroactive Polymers (EAP) materials where the attendees are shown demonstrations of these materials in action.

Also, the attendees interact directly with technology developers and given "hands-on" experience with this. Victoria Oguntosin, Akindele Ayoola E, Control of Soft Robotic Artificial Muscle with Hand Gesture Using Leap Motion Sensor, Advances in Science, Technology and Engineering Systems Journal, /aj, 5, 5, (), ().

This book gives a thorough introduction as well as in-depth descriptions of the many aspects of polymers as actuators. The book is the first attempt to give a full review of the state-of-the-art within polymer actuators.

It covers the developments up to Y. Bar-Cohen, T. Xue, M. Shahinpoor, K. Salehpoor, J. Simpson, J. Smith, and P. Willis "Low-Mass Muscle Actuators Using Electroactive Polymers (EAP)", Proc. SPIE Smart Materials and Structures Conference, March, San Diego, California Publication No. SPIE(). Ionic Polymer-Metal Composite Actuators and Dielectric Elastomers are discussed within the book with chapters on their properties and their uses in robotics its concentration on devices based on EAPs and their uses, Electroactive Polymers for Robotics Applications will be of interest to researchers working within this field as.

Electroactive Polymers (EAP) are a relatively new class of "smart material" that deform in the presence of an applied electric field, much like piezoelectric actuators. However, unlike piezoelectric actuators, EAPs operate on fundamentally different principals and produce force / strain / deflections more similar to that of biological muscles.

Electroactive polymers, or EAPs, are polymers that exhibit a change in size or shape when stimulated by an electric most common applications of this type of material are in actuators and sensors. A typical characteristic property of an EAP is that they will undergo a large amount of deformation while sustaining large forces.

The majority of historic actuators are made of ceramic. Some of the first works on artificial muscle actuators with magnetoresponsive gels were performed with cylindrical PVA gels containing g polymer and g particles. Unidirectional change in elongation of magnetic gels excited by a nonhomogeneous field was reported and the contraction of gels was used to produce work by lifting loads.

Thin electroelastic structures made from electroactive polymers [50] find wide use in engineering applications including artificial muscles [4], soft grippers [2,27,30], and energy generators [ Electroactive Polymers for Robotics Applications covers the fundamental properties, modelling and demonstration of EAPs in robotic applications, focusing particularly on artificial muscles and sensors.

Ionic Polymer–Metal Composite Actuators and Dielectric Elastomers are discussed within the book with chapters on their properties and their Reviews: 1. Electroactive polymer actuators as artificial muscles: are they ready for bioinspired of these characteristics can also describe natural muscle, it is of no surprise that EAP actuators are studied as this field and the book on EAP [4] is an important reference for IPMC.

Artificial muscles, also known as muscle-like actuators, are materials or devices that mimic natural muscle and can change their stiffness, reversibly contract, expand, or rotate within one component due to an external stimulus (such as voltage, current, pressure or temperature).

The three basic actuation responses– contraction, expansion, and rotation can be combined together within a. Electroactive polymer actuators as artificial muscles: are they ready for bioinspired applications.

Structural reorganisation on the molecular level also occurs in a number of the other technologies, take an example: Instead, he gives a summary of methods within computational chemistry and polymer modelling. According to Yoseph Bar-Cohen, senior research scientist as NASA and author of Electroactive Polymer Actuators as Artificial Muscles, (currently the only published book on the subject), “This is.

Artificial Muscle to Expand Smart Sensors and Actuator Offering Monday, July 7, by Parker Global Team Parker recently announced that it is embarking on the development of new smart sensors and actuators using electroactive polymer technology (EAP).

They introduce the important concept of characterising a cyclic working actuator using the work loop technique. If EAP materials can be developed to the level that they can compete with natural muscles, drive prosthetics, serve as artificial muscle implants into a human body, and become actuators of various commercial products, the developers of EAP would make tremendously positive.

This book covers the fundamental properties, modeling, and demonstration of Electroactive polymers in robotic applications. It particularly details artificial muscles and sensors.

In addition, the book discusses the properties and uses in robotics applications of ionic polymer&#;metal Price: $. WorldWide Electroactive Polymer Actuators* Webhub * Artificial Muscles.

This homepage provides links to various electroactive polymer (EAP) websites worldwide and it is maintained by the JPL's NDEAA Technologies background information please see a lecture on video entitled "Electroactive Polymers as Artificial Muscles”.

The field of EAP is part of the broader field of. Abstract: For decades both material scientists and engineers have sought to find an artificial equivalent of muscle to help in the development of new transducer technology. A specific class of electroactive polymers (EAP) known as `dielectric elastomers' have demonstrated most potential because they can undergo large deformation, have a high energy density and a relatively fast response.The Place of Artificial Muscle Electroactive Polymers in the History of Technology.

InSRI International spun-out a company, Artificial Muscle, Inc. (AMI).

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