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1 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι SolidWorks Sustainability
2 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι What is Sustainable Engineering? Sustainable engineering is the integration of social, environmental, and economic conditions into a product or process Soon all design will be Sustainable Design SolidWorks Sustainability allows students to be environmentally conscious about their designs Successful products are developed by integrating Life Cycle Assessment ( LCA ) directly into engineering design process
3 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι Life Cycle Assessment - LCA A method to quantitatively assess the environmental impact of a product throughout its entire lifecycle, from the procurement of the raw materials, through the production, distribution, use, disposal and recycling of that product.
4 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι LCA – Life Cycle Assessment Raw Material Extraction Planting, growing, and harvesting of trees Mining of raw ore (example: bauxite) Drilling and pumping of oil Material Processing - The processing of raw materials into engineered materials Oil into Plastic Iron into Steel Bauxite into Aluminum Part Manufacturing - Processing of material into finished parts Injection molding Milling and Turning Casting Stamping Assembly – Assemble all of the finished parts to create the final product Product Use – End consumer uses product for intended lifespan of product End of Life – Once the product reaches the end of its useful life, how is it disposed of Landfill Recycled Incinerated
5 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι Life Cycle Assessment Key Elements Identify and quantify the environmental loads involved the energy and raw materials consumed the emissions and wastes generated Evaluate the potential environmental impacts of these loads Assess the options available for reducing these environmental impacts
6 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι Environmental Impact Factors Carbon FootprintTotal Energy Water EutrophicationAir Acidification
7 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι What is Carbon Footprint? Carbon Dioxide CO 2 and other gasses which result from the burning of fossil fuels accumulate in the atmosphere which in turn increases the earth’s average temperature in kilograms (kg). Carbon footprint acts as a proxy for the larger impact factor referred to as Global Warming Potential (GWP). Global Warming is responsible for the loss of glaciers, extinction of species, more extreme weather, and other environmental problems.
8 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι What is Total Energy Consumed? Measure of the non-renewable energy sources associated with the part’s lifecycle in mega joules (MJ). Impact includes: upstream energy required to obtain and process these fuels embodied energy of materials which would be released if burned electricity or fuels used during the product’s lifecycle Transportation? Efficiencies in energy conversion (e.g. power, heat, steam) are taken into account.
9 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι What is Air Acidification? Sulfur Dioxide SO 2, Nitrous Oxides NO x and other acidic emissions to air that result in acid rain. Makes the land and water toxic for plants and aquatic life. Slowly dissolves manmade building materials such as concrete. Measured in units of kilograms Sulfur Dioxide equivalent (SO 2 e)
10 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι What is Water Eutrophication? Over abundance of nutrients added to a water ecosystem. Nitrogen (N) and Phosphorous (PO 4 ) from waste water and agricultural fertilizers cause an overabundance of algae to bloom, which depletes the water of oxygen and results in the death of plant and animal life. Measured in kilograms Phosphate equivalent (PO 4 e).
11 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι References Underlying LCA Technology: PE International 20 years of LCA experience LCA international database GaBi 4 - leading software application for product sustainability www.pe-international.com www.pe-international.com International LCA Standards Environmental Management Life Cycle Assessment Principles and Framework ISO 14040/44 www.iso.orgwww.iso.org US EPA LCA Resources http://www.epa.gov/nrmrl/lcaccess/ http://www.epa.gov/nrmrl/lcaccess/ Goal & Scope Inventory Analysis Impact Assessment Interpretation LCA Framework ISO 14044
12 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι Why SolidWorks Sustainability? Soon all design will be Sustainable Design More consumers want “greener” products New and unfamiliar challenge for businesses Sustainable design is a strategy for success SolidWorks Sustainability Easy to use and to understand Reduces the environmental impact of product designs Communicates effectively through reports and graphic display SolidWorks SustainabilityXpress 1 is available to EVERY SolidWorks user at no cost
13 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι Why SolidWorks Sustainability in the classroom? Available on SolidWorks Labs for SolidWorks 2009 http://labs.solidworks.com
14 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι Process Set Baseline Modify Inputs Modify Design Find Similar Materials SolidWorks Sustainability Methodology Input Material Manufacturing Process Manufacturing Region Transportation & Use Output Carbon Energy Air Water Dashboard Report
15 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι Input Material Class and Material Name Material Class and Name Hierarchy Material ClassMaterial Name Material Class: Plastics SteelPlasticsABS PCAcrylonitrile Butadiene Styrene Polycarbonate IronOther Metals Acrylic Aluminum Alloys Other non- metals Delrin® 2700 NC010 Polyoxymethylene (POM, polyacetal or polyformaldehyde) mfg by Dupont Copper Alloys Generic Glass Fibers Nylon 101 Titanium Alloys Carbon Fibers PE High Density Polyethylene Zinc AlloysSiliconsPVC Rigid Polyvinyl Chloride Other AlloysWoodsAnd many more
16 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι Input Manufacturing Process Available manufacturing depends on material class Class: Aluminum Alloys Class: Plastics Manufacturing Process Die CastedSand Casted Manufacturing Process Injection Molded ExtrusionStamped/ Formed Sheet Metal Extrusion ForgedMachined Sand Casted MilledTurned
17 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι Input Manufacturing Region Each region produces energy by different method combinations. Impact of a kWh is different for each region. Example methods include: Fossil Fuels Nuclear Hydro-electric Determines the resources consumed by manufacturing processes in that region Region Choices Asia Europe North America Japan
18 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι Input Transportation and Use Region Determines the energy sources consumed during the product’s use phase (if applicable) and the destination for the product at its end-of- life. Asia Europe North America Japan Estimates the environmental impacts associated with transporting the product from its manufacturing location to its use location.
19 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι SolidWorks Calculates Environmental Impact Parameters Carbon Footprint Air Acidification Water Eutrophication Energy Consumed Factor Percentage Material Manufacturing Use Regions End of Life Set Baseline
20 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι Find Similar Materials based on Material Properties Thermal Expansion Specific Heat Density Elastic Modulus Shear Modulus Thermal Conductivity Poisson’s Ratio Tensile Strength Yield Strength
21 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι Definitions of Material Properties Thermal Expansion - the change in length per unit length per one degree change in temperature (change in normal strain per unit temperature) (K) Specific Heat - quantity of heat needed to raise the temperature of a unit mass of the material by one degree of temperature. (J/kg K) Density - Mass per unit volume. (kg/m 3 ) Elastic Modulus (Young’s Modulus) - ratio between the stress and the associated strain in a specified direction (N/m 2 ) Shear Modulus (Modulus of Rigidity) - the ratio between the shearing stress in a plane divided by the associated shearing strain (N/m 2 ) Thermal Conductivity - rate of heat transfer through a unit thickness of the material per unit temperature difference. (W/m K) Poisson’s Ratio - ratio between the contraction (traverse strain), normal to the applied load to the extension (axial strain), in the direction of the applied load. Poisson’s ratio is a dimensionless quantity. Tensile Strength –the maximum amount of tensile stress that a material can be subjected to before failure (N/m 2 ) Yield Strength – Stress at which the material becomes permanently deformed (N/m 2 )
22 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι SolidWorks Sustainability Same functions as SustainabilityXpress LCA of assemblies Configuration support Save inputs and results per configuration Expanded reporting capabilities for assemblies Specify amount & type of energy consumed during use Specify method of transportation Support for Assembly Visualization
23 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι Sustainable Report
24 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι SolidWorks Sustainability - Online Calculator Converts environmental impacts into human scale parameters Example: Carbon Footprint converted into miles driven in a car
25 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι Why SolidWorks Sustainability in the classroom? Students need to learn, understand, improve, and communicate the environmental impact of their design Educators can provide insights on how choices in material and manufacturing processes affect the environment. Instruction combines design and technology with the social, environmental, and economic conditions
26 Ι © Dassault Systèmes Ι Confidential Information Ι THANK YOU
SolidWorks Sustainability Marie Planchard. What is Sustainable Engineering? Sustainable engineering is the integration of social, environmental, and economic.
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Chapter 3 Ecosystems: What Are They and How Do They Work?
The Effect of Humans On Ecosystems and Biological Cycles On Ecosystems and Biological Cycles.
Chapter 4 Biogeochemical Cycles. Objectives: Identify and describe the flow of nutrients in each biogeochemical cycle. Explain the impact that humans.
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Life Cycle Overview & Resources. Life Cycle Management What is it? Integrated concept for managing goods and services towards more sustainable production.
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