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A Geneva mechanism uses a constant input rotation to produce intermittent output rotation.
In this example, the eject mechanism of a DVD player is simulated using AEM springs.
This animation illustrates the ability of the AEM to automatically simulate mechanisms which incorporate telescopic motion.
The AEM can be used to assess how the quantitative interaction of forces affects the behaviour of a mechanism.
The lid of a disk-brake assembly is initially being closed using a conventional, non-AEM, dragging process with collision detection capabilities.
The animation shows an interactive AEM session where a designer verifies the ability to assemble and disassemble the casing of a hand-held computing device.
Here, the AEM is used to verify the assembly of a battery into its compartment in a portable telephone.
This example uses the AEM to simulate gear systems physically, rather than using the simplistic and unrealistic method of coupled angles.
he AEM excels at modelling the motion that arises when parts separate through a twisting motion.
Here the AEM is used to investigate the effects of springs, ropes and gravity on a car trunk mechanism.
This animation illustrates a conveyor force. A conveyor force moves a part along a surface in a specified direction until the part loses contact with that surface.
The AEM's support for a wide range of forces and engineering devices makes it well-suited to the simulation of industrial process machinery.
This example uses a water sprinkler mechanism to illustrate the AEM's support for simulating torques and torsional springs with complex geometry.
In this animation the AEM is used to investigate the behaviour of a mechanism used to lift and release loads.
In this example the AEM is used to assess the form and fit of an assembly.
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