Share This Article:

Analysis of Land Subsidence Using the HES

Abstract Full-Text HTML XML Download Download as PDF (Size:8589KB) PP. 310-316
DOI: 10.4236/jemaa.2012.47043    3,088 Downloads   5,184 Views   Citations

ABSTRACT

This study presents a methodology for analysis of the industrial machine alignment in the production line. The level of land subsidence in the area of the industrial machine location was assessed by adopting Hall Effect Sensor (HES). A computer was used for real-time data collecting and displaying the angle of subsidence over operational period. The measurement module consists of two flat-curve permanent magnets mounted parallelly and the magnetic poles which were placed in position that can be generating the magnetic tension force. The center between two permanent magnets was the sensor namely HES placed perpendicularly to the magnetic fluxes. The permanent magnets were the moving parts which can be displaced depending on the inclined angle of land subsidence. Analysis of the relationship between the incline angle of the measurement module and the output voltage from the HES was considered from the function of subsidence angle and magnetic density on X-axis and perpendicular angle (Y-axis) with the resolution of 100 mV per degree. There were two ranges of measurement according to the angle resolution, –20 to 20 degree at 1 degree of resolution per step and –6 to 6 degree at 0.01 degree of resolution per step.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare no conflicts of interest.

Cite this paper

W. Sriratana and R. Murayama, "Analysis of Land Subsidence Using the HES," Journal of Electromagnetic Analysis and Applications, Vol. 4 No. 7, 2012, pp. 310-316. doi: 10.4236/jemaa.2012.47043.

References

[1] V. Hiligsmann and P. Riendeau, “Monolithic 360 Degrees Rotary Position Sensor IC,” IEEE Sensors Conference, Vienna, 24-27 October 2004, pp. 1137-1142.
[2] B. Lequesne and T. Schroeder, “High-Accuracy Magnetic Position Encoder Concept,” IEEE Transactions on Industry Applications, Vol. 35, No. 3, 1999, pp. 568-576. doi:10.1109/28.767003
[3] Y. Y. Lee, R. H. Wu and S. T. Xu, “Applications of Linear Hall-Effect Sensors on Angular Measurement,” 2011 IEEE International Conference on Control Applications (CCA), Denver, 28-30 September 2011, pp. 479-482. doi:10.1109/CCA.2011.6044465
[4] G. Arfken, “Mathematical Methods for Physicists,” Academic Press, Orlando, 1985, pp. 321-327.
[5] C. Chaiyachit, S. Satthamsakul, W. Sriratana and T. Suesut, “Hall Effect Sensor for Measuring Metal Particles in Lubricant,” International Multi Conference of Engineers and Computer Scientists 2012 (IMECS 2012), Hong Kong, 14-16 March 2012, pp. 894-897.
[6] L. Tanachaikhan, N. Tammarugwattana, W. Sriratana and P. Klongratog, “Declined Angle Analysis of Shaft Using Magnetic Field Measurement,” ICROS-SICE International Joint Conference 2009, Fukuoka International Congress Center, Fukuoka, 18-21 August 2009, pp. 18461849.
[7] E. Ramsden, “Hall-Effect Sensor: Theory and Applications,” Elsevier, Burlington, 2006, pp. 195-196.
[8] United Kingdom Accreditation Service, “The Expression of Uncertainty and Confidence in Measurement,” United Kingdom Accreditation Service, London, 1997.
[9] W. Sriratana, R. Murayama and L. Tanachaikhan, “Application of the HES in Angular Analysis,” Journal of Sensor Technology, Vol. 2 No. 2, 2012, pp. 87-93. doi:10.4236/jst.2012.22013
[10] W. Sriratana, K. Nakmee and L. Tanachaikhan, “Subsidence Monitoring System for Industrial Machines Based on Magnetic Field Method,” International Conference on Control, Automation and Systems 2010 (ICCAS 2010), Seoul, 27-30 October 2010, pp. 346-349.

  
comments powered by Disqus

Copyright © 2019 by authors and Scientific Research Publishing Inc.

Creative Commons License

This work and the related PDF file are licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.