Description

Historically batch control systems were designed individually to match a specific arrangement of plant equipment. They lacked the ability to convert to new products without having to modify the control systems, and did not lend themselves to integration with manufacturing management systems. Practical Batch Management Systems explains how to utilize the building blocks and arrange the structures of modern batch management systems to produce flexible schemes suitable for automated batch management, with the capability to be reconfigured to use the same plant equipment in different combinations. It introduces current best practice in the automation of batch processes, including the drive for integration with MES (Manufacturing Execution System) and ERP (Enterprise Resource Planning) products from major IT vendors. References and examples are drawn from DCS / PLC batch control products currently on the market.

Key Features

- Implement modern batch management systems that are flexible and easily reconfigured - Integrate batch management with other manufacturing systems including MES and ERP - Increase productivity through industry best practice

Readership

Professional engineers Specialist students * Engineers and Technicians in process or control/instrument fields who are involved in batch process control projects * Production Supervisors or Managers interested in developing improved batch management techniques through the use of automation systems * System Integrators seeking to provide a design service to clients * Those in businesses that have automated batch manufacturing as a part of their production activity * Instrumentation and Design Engineers * Chemical Engineers * Process Engineers * Electrical Engineers * Project Engineers * Design Engineers * Field Technicians * Electrical Technicians * Electricians * Plant Operators

Table of Contents

  • Preface
  • Chapter 1: Introduction
    • Publisher Summary
    • 1.1 Introduction
    • 1.2 Identification of batch processes
    • 1.3 Background of the need for integrated batch systems
    • 1.4 Overview of batch systems engineering
    • 1.5 Introduction to standards
  • Chapter 2: Identify and define physical models
    • Publisher Summary
    • 2.1 Introduction
    • 2.2 Define the physical model
    • 2.3 Define tags
  • Chapter 3: Identify and define process models, actions, operations and stages
    • Publisher Summary
    • 3.1 Introduction
    • 3.2 Process model
    • 3.3 Relationship between process model and physical model
  • Chapter 4: Identify and define procedural models
    • Publisher Summary
    • 4.1 Introduction
    • 4.2 Procedural model
    • 4.3 Concept of equipment entities
  • Chapter 5: Introduction to recipes
    • Publisher Summary
    • 5.1 Introduction
    • 5.2 S88 recipe model
    • 5.3 Types of recipes
    • 5.4 Building recipe procedures
  • Chapter 6: Batch manufacturing basics
    • Publisher Summary
    • 6.1 Introduction
    • 6.2 Batch numbering, tracking and reporting
    • 6.3 Batch planning and scheduling
    • 6.3.7 Core simulation model
    • 6.3.8 Simulation
    • 6.3.9 The scheduling model
  • Chapter 7: Batch and sequence programming fundamentals
    • Publisher Summary
    • 7.1 Introduction
    • 7.2 Techniques for batch control elements
    • 7.3 Implementation
    • 7.4 Interaction with continuous process sections
  • Chapter 8: Practical techniques in sequence control design
    • Publisher Summary
    • 8.1 Introduction
    • 8.2 Programming PLCs/DCS
    • 8.3 Practical methods of functional specification
    • 8.4 Defining equipment procedures
    • 8.5

Details

No. of pages:
192
Language:
English
Copyright:
© 2005
Published:
Imprint:
Newnes
Print ISBN:
9780750662772
Electronic ISBN:
9780080455433