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3-D Homogeneous Transformations.  Coordinate transformation (translation+rotation) 3-D Homogeneous Transformations.

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Presentation on theme: "3-D Homogeneous Transformations.  Coordinate transformation (translation+rotation) 3-D Homogeneous Transformations."— Presentation transcript:

1 3-D Homogeneous Transformations

2  Coordinate transformation (translation+rotation) 3-D Homogeneous Transformations

3  Homogeneous vector  Homogeneous transformation matrix 3-D Homogeneous Transformations From frame 0 to frame 1

4  Coordinate transformation (translation+rotation) 3-D Homogeneous Transformations

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6  Composition of coordinate transformations 3-D Homogeneous Transformations

7  add another row and column to handle the 3rd (Z) dimension 82

8 3-D Homogeneous Transformations  rotations about X and Y axes, Show direction cosines! 83

9 3-D Homogeneous Transformations  translate along X axis by a, along Y by b, and along Z axis by d, 84

10 Direct Kinematics

11  Manipulator structure:  links (rigid body)  joints (prismatic and revolute)  mobility  joint variables(angle or displacement)  kinematic chain  base  End-effector Direct Kinematics

12 Compute the position and orientation of the end effector as a function of the joint variables Aim of Direct Kinematics

13  approaching direction  sliding direction  normal direction Definition of End Effector Frame X Y Z

14  The direct kinematics function is expressed by the homogeneous transformation matrix Direct Kinematics

15 Open Chain

16  Computation of direct kinematics function is recursive and systematic Open Chain

17 What is the configuration of the object in Fb?

18 Denavit-Hartenberg Convention  in the robotics field, a special set of transformations is used to describe any link/joint pair  provides a methodical, compact description of robot kinematics  often abbreviated D-H (after the authors)  note that there are other commonly used variations of what I will show you! 85

19 Denavit-Hartenberg Convention

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23  Note that only one of the 4 D-H parameters is a joint variable, either   n - for a revolute joint (usually driven by a motor), or d n - for a prismatic joint d n - for a prismatic joint  All of the other parameters of the D-H transformation matrix are associated with the link (and are constants!)

24 Denavit-Hartenberg Convention  D-H transformation is a set of 4 homogeneous transformation matrices in the given order (based on a “left-to-right” interpretation!) translate along Z n-1 axis a distance d n translate along Z n-1 axis a distance d n rotate about the Z n-1 axis by an angle  n rotate about the Z n-1 axis by an angle  n translate along rotated X n axis by a n translate along rotated X n axis by a n rotate about the new X n axis by angle  n rotate about the new X n axis by angle  n 86

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26 Denavit-Hartenberg Convention  recall that successive translations can be combined, Joint type

27 Denavit-Hartenberg Convention 89

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29 D-H Example #1  returning to the 2-link robot we have previously defined,  assign Z 0 and Z 1 along joint axes  Z 2 is “arbitrary” v v v v Z 0 (out of board) Z 1 (out of board) Z 2 (out of board) 90

30 D-H Example #1  assign X 0 “arbitrarily” as shown  assign X 1 along link 1 as shown  assign X 2 along link 2 as shown v v v v Z0Z0 Z1Z1 X0X0 X1X1 Z2Z2 X2X2 91

31 D-H Example #1  Y 0, Y 1, and Y 2 are determined by right-hand rule  Z axes removed for clarity v v v v X0X0 X1X1 X2X2 Y0Y0 Y1Y1 Y2Y2 92

32 D-H Example #1  to get from X 0,Y 0,Z 0 axes to the X 1,Y 1,Z 1 axes, rotate about Z 0 by angle  1, then rotate about Z 0 by angle  1, then translate along new X 1 by distance a 1 translate along new X 1 by distance a 1  to get from X 1,Y 1,Z 1 axes to the X 2,Y 2,Z 2 axes, rotate about Z 1 by angle  2, then rotate about Z 1 by angle  2, then translate along new X 2 by distance a 2 translate along new X 2 by distance a 2 93

33 X0X0 Y0Y0 x0x0 y0y0 0  Y1Y1 X1X1 0 x2x2 a1a1 v v v v  R a2a2 y2y2 Figure 2.13: Two-Link Planar Robot What are the D-H parameters?

34 D-H Example #1 Table 2.1: D-H parameters for Two-Link Robot 95

35 D-H Example #1  note that   1 =  2 = 0, sin  1 = sin  2 = 0, sin  1 = sin  2 = 0, cos  1 = cos  2 = 1, cos  1 = cos  2 = 1, d 1 = d 2 = 0 d 1 = d 2 = 0  inserting the parameters into the D-H transformation matrix 96

36 D-H Example #1 97

37  after matrix multiplication and trig identity substitution, 98

38 X0X0 Y0Y0 0  Y1Y1 X1X1 0 x2x2 a1a1 v v v v  a2a2 y2y2 Two-Link Planar Robot The textbook is wrong

39 Class Problem - RPR Planar Robot 2nd Joint: Prismatic 1st Joint: Revolute 3rd Joint: Revolute X0X0 Y0Y0 90 deg Tool Center Point

40 D-H Example #2  A three-link revolute robot is shown in Figure 2.14  Similar in features to the PUMA type robot, it has “waist” joint “waist” joint left “shoulder” joint left “shoulder” joint “elbow” joint “elbow” joint “wrist” at the end of the “forearm” “wrist” at the end of the “forearm” 99

41 Waist Shoulder Elbow “Wrist” Figure 2.14: Three-Link Revolute Robot

42 D-H Example #2  assign Z 0 axis along the “waist” joint  assign Z 1 axis along the “shoulder” joint  assign Z 2 axis along the “elbow” joint  assign Z 3 axis where the first “wrist” joint is located 101

43 Z0Z0 Z3Z3 Z2Z2 Z1Z1 a2a2 a3a3 Figure 2.15: Assignment of Z Axes

44 D-H Example #2  X 0 axis assignment is completely arbitrary (although it is usually assigned to intersect X 1 )  assign X 1 along the common normal to Z 1 and Z 0  assign X 2 along the common normal to Z 2 and Z 1  assign X 3 along the common normal to Z 3 and Z 2 103

45 Z0Z0 Z3Z3 Z2Z2 Z1Z1 d2d2 X0X0 X2X2 X1X1 X3X3 Figure 2.16: Assignment of X Axes 104

46 D-H Example #2 t?  What are the D-H parameters for Three- Link Revolute Robot? 105

47 D-H Example #2  substituting parameters into the D-H matrix, note that cos(270) = 0, sin(270) =

48 D-H Example #2 107

49  perform successive substitutions as shown below,  note definition of overall transformation 108

50 D-H Example #2 109

51 Matlab Toolbox  Link([alpha a theta d sig])  link1 = link([-pi/ ])  link1.qlim =[-pi pi]  link2 = link([ ])  link2.qlim = [-pi pi]  link3 = link([ ])  link3.qlim = [-pi pi] 110

52  Ant = robot({link1 link2 link3})  plot(Ant,[-pi/2 pi/3 -pi/2])  drivebot(Ant) Matlab Toolbox

53 Check 3-Link Robot:  1 =270,  2 =  3 =0 Z0Z0 Z3Z3 Z2Z2 Z1Z1 d2d2 X0X0 X2X2 X1X1 X3X3

54 T=fkine(Ant, [-pi/2 0 0])

55 D-H Matrices for 6 Link Robots  overall transformations get very messy!  many robot kinematic transformations can be separated at the wrist to simplify 120

56 Class Problem - Spherical Wrist 121

57 Page 58


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