Views:0 Author:Site Editor Publish Time: 2020-09-30 Origin:Site
YZH Remotely Operated Pedestal Boom Rockbreaker System With 5G Teleoperation for Mining Industry
YZH pedestal rockbreaker boom system with 5G teleoperation system is a rock-breaker automation system that provides remote operation, automatic parking and collision avoidance functionality. It is designed to increase the safety and efficiency of operations and integrate tightly with existing control and automation infrastructure on-site.
YZH rockbreaker system has a number of operational modes. A remote operator can initiate an automated movement with the press of a button to automatically park or deploy the rock-breaker. Alternatively, rockbreaker systems can operate in a ‘drive-by-wire’ mode where all inputs by the user are modified by the system into safe and smooth control commands to the machine. If there is a failure with the site communications network then the system can be operated from a local portable radio control console by selecting one of several fall-back operation modes.
YZH pedestal rock breaker boom system consists of four major components:
1. A remote operator workstation, consisting of a joystick, control console and a PC equipped with the rock-breaker user interface, plant control software and audio/visual feedback (eg CCTV). This is typically located in a control room that may be many kilometres away from the rock-breaker.
2. A control panel containing a high-performance ruggedised embedded computer, a programmable safety system and plant control devices. This panel is located on-site, usually in an equipment room close to the rock-breaker.
3. An input/output (I/O) panel located directly on the base of the rock-breaker. This houses a specialised I/O controller responsible for interfacing with all instruments, sensors and actuators on the rock-breaker.
4. Rock-breaker position sensors, including specialised in-cylinder linear sensors for accurately determining the extension of the hydraulic cylinders.
A remote operator can issue instructions to the rockbreaker system via the site’s communications backbone (eg fibre optic). These instructions can be high-level instructions (eg automatically park the machine), drive-by-wire instructions (eg slew left), or system functions, such as resetting alarms or turning on the hydraulic power unit.
The rockbreaker system computer then executes the higher-level control algorithms and issues lower-level motion commands and receives sensor signals from the I/O controller. The computer also receives information from the plant control and fleet management systems and presents the information on the integrated systems state back to the operator.