Journal Title : International Journal of Modern Trends in Engineering and Science

Author’s Name : C Arun Kumar  unnamed

Volume 03 Issue 06 2016

ISSN no:  2348-3121

Page no: 21-26

Abstract – In this Project soldering Automation Process through which an original concept is represented in a physical system. Creating such a prototype might only necessitate the use of a soldering bowl with Zinc, paste, water with the help of pneumatic cylinder. Embedded system is one of the automation software by using we done soldering automation in feeder cable. That it does not required any human interface. It required initial trigger to activate the pneumatic cylinder. Then the remaining components are activated automatically to perform the soldering operation. That the six steps is taken in the form of frames A feeder cable is a term used to describe several different or same wires bundled together as a single cable. Portable power and lighting applications in the entertainment industry including motion picture, television, theatres, stage and similar locations. In our industrial project the feeder cable which is used in the field of automobile industry like santro, accent, Hyundai i10 and i20 and more. For the purpose of GPS application and navigation purpose. So every feeder cable which needs its soldering, actually in industry this happens in manual power. For that reason we go for the automatic soldering through pneumatic cylinder, three sensor are used punch the zinc, paste, water automatically with use of embedded system. Regarding this project, we produce more number of csssssables continuously as well as elimination of man power. We could not have safety in manual power and it is less expensive.

KeywordsSoldering Automation Process; pneumatic cylinder; feeder cable; GPS application 


  1. K. McEnaney, D. Kraemer, Z. Ren, and G. Chen, “Modelling of concentrating Rasperry pi,” J. Appl. Phys., vol. 110, no. 07, pp. 074502.1–074502.6, Oct. 2011.
  2. S. Jian and S. Mingheng, “Numerical simulation of electric-thermal performance of a rectified power supply,” in Proc. Power and Energy Engineering Conf., Wuhan, China, 2009, pp.1-4.
  3. Y.-S. Lee, “Thermal detectors,” in Principles of Terahertz Science and Technology, 1st ed. New York, NY, USA: Springer, 2009, ch. 4, pp. 151– 152.
  4. R. B. Olsen, D. A. Bruno, and J. M. Briscoe, “Pyroelectric conversion cycles,” J. Appl. Phys., vol. 58, no. 12, pp. 4709–4716, Dec. 1985.
  5. A. Navid and L. Pilon, “Pyroelectric energy harvesting using Olsen cycles in purified and porous poly(vinylidene fluoride-trifluoroethylene) [P(VDF-TrFE)] thin films,” Smart Mater. Structures, vol. 20, no. 025012, p. 9, Jan. 2011.
Scroll Up