Simon Mangold, M.Sc.

  • 76131 Karlsruhe
    Kaiserstraße 12

Simon Mangold, M.Sc.

Projects:

 

Curriculum Vitae:

since 06/2019 Research Associate at the Institute of Production Science (wbk) at Karlsruhe Institute of Technology (KIT)
04/2018 - 05/2019 Research Assistant at SCHUNK GmbH & Co. KG
09/2015 - 03/2018 Master degree course in Automation and Robotics at TU Dortmund University
09/2011 - 02/2015 Bachelor degree course in mechatronics at South Westphalia University of Applied Sciences

 

Publications

[ 1 ] Rieß, S.; Laub, J.; Coutandin, S. & Fleischer, J. (2020), "Demontageeffektor für Schraubverbindungen mit ungewissem Zustand", ZWF Zeitschrift für wirtschaftlichen Fabrikbetrieb, vol. 115, no. 10, pp. 711-714. 10.3139/104.112401
Abstract
In diesem Beitrag wird die systematische Entwicklung einer Schraubeinheit für Industrieroboter vorgestellt, mit derer Hilfe ein Roboter die Demontage von Elektromotoren vornehmen kann. Aufgrund der Anwendung im Remanufacturing, haben die Elektromotoren bereits einen Lebenszyklus durchlaufen und zeichnen sich durch ungewisse Produktzustände aus. Der Schraubeffektor ist unabhängig davon im Stande, verschiedene Schrauben zu lösen und dabei Messwerte aufzunehmen.

[ 2 ] Fleischer, J.; Gerlitz, E.; Rieß, S.; Coutandin, S. & Hofmann, J. (2021), "Concepts and Requirements for Flexible Disassembly Systems for Drive Train Components of Electric Vehicles". Procedia CIRP, Elsevier, pp. 577-582. 10.1016/j.procir.2021.01.154
Abstract
An increase in the sales number of battery electric vehicles within the last year can be recorded. At the end-of-life these vehicles require a reliable disassembly for recycling or remanufacturing. On the one hand, drivetrain components of those vehicles contain valuable resources and thus are mainly relevant for recycling or remanufacturing. On the other hand, the automated disassembly of especially electric motors and Li-ion battery systems encloses major challenges. Especially the high number of variants and the unknown specifications and conditions of the components are challenging points for the disassembly system. Conventional automated disassembly systems provide limited flexibility and adaptability for the disassembly of these products. Within this contribution two robot-based flexible disassembly systems are systematically derived for Li-ion battery modules and supplementary electric motors. Both products are analysed and the product-specific challenges and requirements are identified. The state of the art regarding flexible disassembly systems is captured using the methodology of a morphological box. Four subsystems are identified: Kinematic, Tools, Workpiece fixation, Safety system. Based on the results, concepts for disassembly systems for both Li-ion battery modules and supplementary electric motors are developed and presented in detail. Especially the structure and functionality of both systems are explained. This is followed by an assessment of the approaches and an identification of limitations as well as possible optimization potentials.