Reverse engineering (also known as backwards engineering or back engineering) is a process or method through which one attempts to understand through deductive reasoning how a device, process, system, or piece of software accomplishes a task with very little (if any) insight into exactly how it does so.
Reverse engineering is applicable in the fields of computer engineering, mechanical engineering, design, electronic engineering, software engineering, chemical engineering, and systems biology.
➢ Design– Production and design companies applied Reverse Engineering to practical craft-based manufacturing processes. The companies can work on “historical” manufacturing collections through 3D scanning, 3D re-modelling and re-design. In 2013 Italian manufactures Baldi and Savio Firmino together with University of Florence optimized their innovation, design, and production processes.
➢ Product security analysis– That examines how a product works by determining the specifications of its components and estimate costs and identifies potential patent infringement. Also part of product security analysis is acquiring sensitive data by disassembling and analyzing the design of a system component. Another intent may be to remove copy protection or to circumvent access restrictions.
➢ Competitive technical intelligence– That is to understand what one’s competitor is actually doing, rather than what it says that it is doing.
➢ Saving money– Finding out what a piece of electronics can do may spare a user from purchasing a separate product.
➢ Interfacing– Reverse engineering can be used when a system is required to interface to another system and how both systems would negotiate is to be established. Such requirements typically exist for interoperability.
➢ Introduction or Reverse Engineering
➢ Jigs & Fixture
➢ Using Gauges /measuring Instruments
➢ Lubricants And Cutting Fluids
➢ Drilling & Turning Machine processes
➢ Cad Drawing Convert Into DXF For CNC
- 25 Hours Theory
- 25 Hours Practical
- 20 Hours Project work