Nowadays we are living in a world which is fully automated and controlled by digital systems. Engineers are dealing with logic concepts in hardware and software in all fields. All modern plants, labs, workshops, and all kinds of machinery are controlled by modern digital controllers called Programmable Logic Controllers.

The importance of this course is to prepare the graduate engineers for what they are going to face in real life and give our students the advantage of getting familiar with modern industrial technologies.  

This course is divided into 3 Modules. Module 1 is an introduction to what is the PLC, and revision of number systems and codes used in digital systems.

Module 2 introduces the ladder symbols and describes the function of each of the main hardware components in a PLC such as CPU, Power Supply, memory, and I/O modules.

Module 3 is focused on the ladder programming language and how to build more complex programs using advanced commands and functions for building more sophisticated systems.

 

After all, we wish you success and good luck. But remember that luck goes to who deserves it by working hard and act honestly.

Welcome to EAE&AT, it is a great opportunity to join our academy not only for building your future by gaining scientific knowledge, but also to build balanced healthy social relations.

You will spend most of your day among your peers involving in social events, projects, and other useful teamwork-based activities.

In EAE&AT we are keen to build your personality regarding all the aspects since in real-life scientific competency is not everything. You have to be able to work in a team and to be an active member. Consequently, you will become an active and successful leader.

Nowadays we are living in a world which depends on systems and every piece of information is represented by a signal. Engineers are dealing with systems and signals in all fields. The cutting edge technology is oriented to automation. Systems are controlled to behave autonomously with desired performance.

The importance of this course is to prepare the graduate engineers for what they are going to face in real life and give our students the advantage of getting familiar with modern technologies. 

-In the study of robotics, we are constantly concerned with the location of objects in three-dimensional space. These objects are the links of the manipulator, the parts and tools with which it deals, and other objects in the manipulator's environment. At a crude but important level, these objects are described by just two attributes: position and orientation. Naturally, one topic of immediate interest is the manner in which we represent these quantities and manipulate them mathematically. In order to describe the position and orientation of a body in space, we will always attach a coordinate system, or frame, rigidly to the object. We then proceed to describe the position and orientation of this frame with respect to some reference coordinate system. Any frame can serve as a reference system within which to express the position and orientation of a body, so we often think of transforming or changing the description of these attributes of a body from one frame to another. conventions and methodologies for dealing with the description of position and orientation and the mathematics of manipulating these quantities with respect to various coordinate systems. Developing good skills concerning the description of position and rotation of rigid bodies is highly useful even in fields outside of robotics.

- ,the study of influencing the movement of automated manipulator restrictions,avoid obstacles automated handler highway,control systems in different types of robotics ,control the position and speed and speed and the forces for automated robots ,sensors used in robotics ,motion equipment and actuators ,and industrial application

-This  robotics has its foundations in several classical fields. The major relevant fields are mechanics, control theory, and computer science. In this lectures ,Chapters 1 through 3 cover control-theoretical material, and Chapters 4 and 5 cover different types of sensors and actuators