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Preparation material for idea generation at 7 30am l.jpg

Preparation material foridea generationat 7:30am

May 2003

Motohide Hatanaka

Center for Design Research

Stanford University, USA


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Contents

  • What do animals do?

    • Insects (Kevin Hufford)

    • Small Mammals (Dan Santos)

    • Rock Climbers (Trey McClung)

    • Mollusks (SangBae Kim)

    • Snakes (Miguel Piedrahita)

    • Birds (Motohide Hatanaka)

  • Climbing scenario


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Contents (for printouts)

  • Tasks identified and conceptual solutions

    • Horizontal-vertical-horizontal transition

    • Thrusting inward and outward

    • Prevent fall off

    • Creating surface normal force

    • Hugging force

    • What if you fall?

  • Parameter optimization & sensitivity analysis (2 sets of copied notes)


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Insects (Kevin Hufford)

Kevin and his fishhook-clawed foot


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Interlocking/Claws

http://www.lclark.edu/~autumn/climbing/interlock.html


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Thin-film Adhesion

Arolium

Cockroach: Linked to claws

Ant: Linked to claws and may also be extended independently

Secretion pores on arolium

Federle, W., E. L. Brainerd, T. A. McMahon, and B. Hölldobler. 2001.

Biomechanics of the movable pretarsal adhesive organ in ants and bees. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA 98:6215-6220.

http://www.bio.umass.edu/biology/brainerd/pdf/Brainerd-2001-PNAS.pdf


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Cockroach Foot

http://www.lclark.edu/~autumn/climbing/hybrid.html


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Thin-film Adhesion

Palmetto tortoise beetle (Hemisphaerota cyanea)

  • 10,000 bristles per foot

  • 200x its own weight

  • for short periods

http://creatures.ifas.ufl.edu/orn/palms/hemisphaerota_cyanea.htm


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Thin-film Adhesion

Palmetto tortoise beetle (Hemisphaerota cyanea)

White arrows point to secretion pores

at base of bristles

(C) Oily footprints left by normal walking;

(D) Prints left after clinging to surface

Eisner, T., and D. J. Aneshansley. 2000. Defense by foot adhesion in

a beetle (Hemisphaerota cyanea). Proceedings of the National Academy

of Sciences, USA 97:6568-6573.

HTML: http://www.pnas.org/cgi/content/full/97/12/6568

PDF: http://www.pnas.org/cgi/reprint/97/12/6568.pdf

Clumped bristles conduct oily fluid to tips;

Spread bristles make contact and seal off pores.


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Small Mammals (Dan Santos)


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Forelimbs and Claws provide Normal Force keeping animal falling back

Hind limbs use normal force to provide thrust to climb

Clawed Animals:Squirrels, Possums, etc.


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Adaptation on some Arboreal animals which allows controlled climbing downward.

No new joints to reverse foot. Extra-extension of existing joints.

Hind Foot Reversal


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Human climbing (Trey McClung)


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Human Climbing

  • Humans usually use aids

    http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/sci/tech/1334582.stm

    • Passive (pic & link?)

    • Active (pic & link?)

  • Clever hand moves

    http://chvc2.netfirms.com/climb.htm

    • Mostly used to pull body normal to surface

    • Sometimes arms used to lift

      • Tire easier than legs

    • Open grip, crimp, finger-lock, jamming (finger, hand, fist) (pics)

  • Foot use

    • Inside, outside toe (pic?)

    • Legs mostly used for lifting

  • Climbing uses twice the energy required for walking

    Elton et al (1998). Habitual energy expenditure of human climbing and clambering. Annals of Human Biology 25: (6) 523-5


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Active Aids

Passive Aids

LINKS

http://www.sportextreme.com/Se_Shop/HTC/Climbing/CammingDevices/CammingDevices.page.KategoriID.211_index.html

http://www.sportextreme.com/Se_Shop/HTC/Climbing/Nuts_brass_hex/Nuts_brass_hex.page.KategoriID.211_index.html


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Finger Jam

Fist Jam

Keep COM near body center

Hand Jam

Foot use

Graphics from:

http://chvc2.netfirms.com/climb.htm

Pictures from:

http://sun-valley.stanford.edu/papers/BretlMRL:2003.pdf

OR http://arl.stanford.edu/~tbretl/publications.html


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Mollusks (SangBae Kim)


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How snails move..

http://members.lycos.co.uk/Mollusks/index.html


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Snail Anatomy

The snail's musculous foot is it's main locomotive organ. The foot is almost all of the snail's soft body visible outside the shell...


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Undulating Muscle Contraction

  • Four tentacles that each can be withdrawn by an own retractor muscle….

On the foot's sole side there are mucus glands that produce the slime snails crawl on. The snail's slime trace reduces the friction between it's foot sole and the ground. Locomotion takes place by undulating movements of the foot sole running from back to the snail's front.

Video clip of moving snail


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Snail’s Foot

  • Undulating foot – wave of muscle contraction moves forward.

  • Stationary foot – minimize loss of mucus making thin film on the ground.

Undulating foot

Stationary foot


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Mucus of Snail

  • Mucus of snail produce sticking force

  • Flexible body fit on various ground surface and produce capillary force (viscosity high


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http://members.lycos.co.uk/Mollusks/index.html

Mucus reduce water loss..

The thick skin on the back and sides of the body also contains large numbers of mucous glands. Mucous released in to the network of furrows between the tubercles (small bumps on the skin) spreads over the whole of the animal's body, so that the evaporation of water from the animal's skin is reduced


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Snakes (Miguel Piedrahita)


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Snake Climbing

  • Several snake species are good climbers, particularly the rat snake.

  • Snakes primarily climb trees and other rough surfaces.

  • Snake skin has flexible “pawls” at nanoscale level, which provide frictional anisotropy: low friction for forward sliding and high friction for backward motion.

  • The cross-section of these snakes is optimized for climbing:


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Concertina Locomotion

  • Snakes use the “concertina” method of locomotion to climb both up and down.

  • Body is drawn into a series of pleats, with each pleat draped over an available projection.

  • To climb, the pleats at the front open out and the snake’s head reaches forward until a new purchase point is found. Then new folds are formed at the head end, and these folds begin to travel backward along the snake’s body.

  • Scales play a minor role in climbing


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Birds (Moto)


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Birds flap wings to increase ground reaction force traction

Traction = N

 = static friction coefficient

N= surface normal force

Think of increasing both  andN

Kenneth Dial, Wing-Assisted Incline Running and the Evolution of Flight. Science 299, 402-4 (2003)


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Balancing fore-limb pull and foot/tail support

Vertical force balance:

Forelimb pull + foot support + tail support = -(gravitational force)

Horizontal force balance:

forelimb pull = -(foot pressure + tail pressure

Chatterjee Sankar, The Rise of Birds. The Johns Hopkins University Press, Baltimore, Maryland, 1997.


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Scenario...


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Horizontal-vertical transition


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All over again


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Oh yeah, I had wings.


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We didn’t prepare any slides, but...

Sean Bailey

Jonathan Clark


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