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ERLAUTERUNG:Solidworks plastics handbuch
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To browse Academia. Skip to main content. Log In Sign Up. Download Free PDF. Manual de SolidWorks Routing Lopez Reyes. Download PDF. Download Full PDF Package This paper. A short summary of this paper. READ PAPER. Manual de SolidWorks Routing. IntroductionSolidWorks Routing is an advanced course, requiring a basic knowledge of various SolidWorks operations, including top-down design, general part design, use of configuration and design tables, drawing creation, etc.
This manual assumes this level of SolidWorks skills. If you are new to SolidWorks it is recommended that you refer to the SolidWorks Essentials: Parts and Assemblies and SolidWorks Essentials: Drawings training manuals. Please contact your reseller regarding these SolidWorks training courses. As always, users may name files according to their own preference or company standard. NoteThere may be references in this manual that do not conform to this new convention.
RoutesA Piping route is used in this description because it uses the most specialized components. The properties of the route includes information to set the pipe, tube or cable nominal size, schedule or gage, and default elbow. External ComponentsRoutes are Sub-assemblies that can be connected to external components such as tanks, cylinders, manifolds or various electrical components.
The subassembly component keeps the route components separate from the external components and other routes. Route ComponentsUsing the route properties and sketch geometry, pipes and elbows are added. Based on the elbow locations and geometry, the lengths of pipe between them are determined and added as individual components. In this example all the pipes are purple; elbow and flange fittings are yellow and reducer fittings are red.
Anywhere the Fabricated Pipe changes direction is considered an elbow and is generally represented in the sketch as an arc. The straight lengths are represented as lines. With rigid tubing, bends replace elbows. Flexible tubing hose and cable typically use spline shapes; it is unusual for there to be truly straight runs of these components. FeatureManager ListingThe FeatureManager for the Routing Sub-assembly lists the pipe and components used in the route.
The component types used in this example are: pipes, flanges, elbows, reducers and custom elbows. One of each type is labelled graphically. NoteThe Route Components are attached to the route sketch directly and do not require mates to each other. Only the flange type, which connects to components outside the route, is mated.
Routes Individual ComponentsMany of the common piping components, both parts and assemblies, are supplied with the SolidWorks Design Library. You can create your own custom components and libraries. Tubes are parts that follow the length of the route, to the end of the sketch or to a fitting.
The part includes all bends whether they are orthogonal or free form. Pipes, or more specifically Fabricated Pipes, are parts that are placed between elbows and fittings following the route. The FeatureManager listing includes the name, configuration and length. Rigid copper tubing would be considered fabricated pipe. Cables are parts that follow the length of the route, to the end of the sketch or to an electrical connector.
Unlike Tubes and Pipes, there is no cable "seed" part; the cable is generated within the route, with specifications extracted from a default or user specified Microsoft Excel or XML file. Standard Elbows are part components that are placed at changes in direction along the route. They are placed automatically at 90 and 45 degree bends. The FeatureManager listing includes the name and configuration. Lesson 1Explaining Routes Routes 13Custom Elbows are used where the change in direction is less than 90 degrees but not The system will prompt you to allow the modification of a standard elbow to match the angle.
The FeatureManager listing includes name, configuration and sizing. Fittings is a general classification of part components that are not added to the route automatically like pipes and elbows. This includes tees, reducers and crosses. Flanges and Connectors are special part fittings that generally connect to both the route and equipment outside the route. Because of this, flanges and connectors generally contain Mate References for equipment connections.
Assembly Fittings is a general classification of assembly components that are not added to the route automatically like pipes and elbows. These include valves, switches and other multiple-part route components. Clips are routing components for electrical or flexible tubing routes that help to locate the route as desired.
Clips can be pre-placed and used as reference locations, or dropped into the route "on the fly" during route generation. Lesson 2 Review of ConfigurationsUpon successful completion of this lesson, you will:Understand how Routing and Design Library parts use configurations.
Understand the role of design tables. Review of ConfigurationsConfigurations, specifically those created by Design Tables, are an integral part of Routing. They are used to create and store library parts such as tubes, pipes and elbows. For example, one part can be used to represent multiple tubes, each having different diameters and wall thicknesses. How Routing Uses ConfigurationsRouting uses configurations to select matching tubes or pipes and related components to size the route.
The pipe that connects to that fitting now has limited set of configurations to choose from based on that nominal diameter. The choices are limited to the type of pipe or the schedule in that diameter. Added components must match the sizing that has been selected for the route. NoteElectrical routes do not use configurations to determine route and component size.
If the fitting does not contain a matching configuration, an error is produced. Unlike tubes and pipes, fitting parts are not copied to the local folder. They remain referenced to the Design Library. A Note About File ReferencesReferenced files do not have to be stored with the document that references them. In most practical applications, the referenced documents are stored in multiple locations on the computer or network. SolidWorks provides several tools to determine the references that exist and their location.
Find ReferencesFind References provides the exact locations of referenced part and assembly files. Find References will display the Search Results dialog box which lists the component files used, including the full path names. This is useful if you have several versions of the component files. Where to Find ItFrom the File menu, select Find References.
Copy FilesThe Copy Files button can be used to copy the files to another, common, directory. Find references can be used as a "Pack and Go" by copying the parent and all referenced files to a single location. This can be useful when creating a ZIP file with a drawing, assembly and all the parts. File ManagementAs noted previously, pipe and tube parts are copied and saved in the working directory with only the required configurations.
Fitting parts are not copied, so the assembly will reference the file in the Design Library directory. If the entire assembly is to be copied, moved, archived or zipped, consider saving all the reference files Design Library parts with it. Find References will accomplish this. It is also a good idea to include a copy of the original pipe or tube file from the Design Library with the assembly. In this way, should a new pipe or tube route of the same type be added to the assembly after it has been moved, the same seed part can be used.
The configured pipe or tube files that exist in the assembly do not have all the required information to be used in a new route and hence cannot be used this way. Find References will NOT copy this file, it must be done manually. For more information, see the File Management training manual.
How Libraries Use Configurations Design TablesDesign tables are the most efficient method of creating and maintaining configurations. Using an Excel spreadsheet, the configurations and the variations between them are recorded and stored. The Design Table contains columns for configurations, dimension values, suppression of features, configuration specific properties and notes. Using the Auto-create function allows the table to be generated automatically from the input.
Design Table Input and OutputThe input options include the parameters dimensions, features and properties. The output is a set of configurations that are added to the ConfigurationManager of the part. As always, descriptive names should be used for dimensions and features included in the design table.
If the design table settings allow it, changes can be bi-directional. Suppress, S, Unsuppress or U appear in the cells below the header. A blank cell assumes unsuppress. Configuration NamesConfiguration names added in the header row become configurations that appear in the ConfigurationManager.