An Introduction to Reverse Engineering Reverse engineering is the process of breaking an object, device or systems carefully into their most essential basic forms to see how each part has been made to work together to create a singular functional unit. This is an important process as it has enabled people to understand how tech works and how it can be used and maximized. Improvements can be done through the innovation of applied technology, making innovations much better. At first, reverse engineering services utilized analog and GPS scanning technology to get spatial data of objects and operating systems. Today laser scanners have replaced these traditional methods. 3D laser scanning offers many benefits over the traditional scanning methods especially when it comes to time and cost of scanning. Laser scanners are employed in the process of reverse engineering for a variety of applications but each case, the scanning results are used to make models that allow the firms to fabricate objects with a lot of ease. Some of the models include the parametric models, hybrid surface models and the shrink wrap surface models.
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Parametric Model Parametric models convert ideal data from scanned data, and can ignore or incorporate manufacturing defects. That is, a parametric model’s parameters are shown in finite-dimensional parameter spaces, separating them from nonparametric models, semiparametric models, and semi-nonparametric models. Parametric models are commonly used when 2D drawings are needed, when the surface of a product must be smooth, when parts will be built on or around a scanned part or when scanning data will be conceptually modified.
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Hybrid Surface Model Similar to the parametric models, hybrid surface models can convert realistic data from scanned data, and can ignore or include the manufacturing defects. Hybrid surface model is used when the modification of the object requires refining or must be a class-A surfaced. Hybrid surface models, just as their name suggests are used when only the surface of an object requires modification, and are therefore suitable when superficial modifications are made part of the object. This model is also ideal when 2D drawings are required when building on or around an object that is scanned or when surface finish of an object must be smooth. The Shrinkwrap Surface Models Shrinkwrap surface models are used to capture in their as-built state, including production defects, making them ideal for designing parts to accommodate as-built models. Shrinkwrap models are of three types–the surface subset models used to create a collection of exterior surfaces and datum figures; subset surface models, which are used to approximate the visual representation of the original object, and the solid faceted models used to give an approximate representation of the original object.