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Reliability Implementation Into Measuring And Evaluating

Peter Široký, Peter Fabo, Ján Petrilák, Dušan Maga

Abstract


This paper includes some possibilities how to solve problems with the improvement of systems
reliability on the field where traditional methods of EMC are not sufficient. Two basic types of
methods will be introduced. First, methods of software redundancy and second methods of time
redundancy will be presented.

Keywords


electromagnetic compatibility, parity codes, time redundancy, error, failure, decentralized
systems
Full paper

2007-05-25 11:36

Mechatronics Of Motor Road Vehicles

Dušan Maga, René Harťanský, Ján Žabka


Abstract


Faculty of Mechatronics, Alexander Dubček University of Trenčín, offers to its applicants three study programmes in two study disciplines. The most important programmes are Quality Management and Mechatronics. Besides these, respecting the region where this university has been and already is located, the faculty has received the rights to realize the study programme Mechatronics of Motor Road Vehicles (MMRV). One of the bases of this study programme is on subjects oriented on electrical engineering.
Three of word most important automobile producing companies can be found near to the region of Trenčín (within distance of 140 km). This powerful industry produces the mayor part of economical results in Slovak Republic, especially concerning the export statistics. Also the numerous activities in secondary and tertiary subcontractors sphere can be observed in the region. This is very closely associated with request for qualified and educated labour power; however, this request is mostly oriented on bachelor study programmes graduates.

Full paper

2007-05-25 11:33

Ecological Aspects Of Cutting Fluids & Minimization Of The Ecological Impacts Of Cutting Fluids

Peter Giraltoš, Dušan Maga, Victor Klekovkin

Abstract


Historically, cutting fluids have been used extensively in metal cutting operations for the last 200 years. In the beginning, cutting fluids consisted of simple oils applied with brushes to lubricate and cool the machine tool. Occasionally, lard, animal fat or whale oil were added to improve the oil’s lubricity. As cutting operations became more severe, cutting fluid formulations became more complex. Today’s cutting fluids are special blends of chemical additives, lubricants and water formulated to meet the performance demands of the metalworking industry.

Full paper

2007-05-25 11:30