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Smart Garage Door System

May03-03 Client: Sr. Design Faculty Advisors: Dr. John Lamont Dr. Ralph Patterson Team Members: Dave Barto Kyle Leinen Ben Molayal Brodie Pederson July 18, 2013

Presentation Outline
Introductory Materials
Problem Statement Operating Environment Intended Uses/Users Assumptions and Limitations End Product Description

Resources and Schedules


Resource Requirements Schedules

Closing Materials
Project Evaluation Commercialization Recommendations for Additional Work Lessons Learned Risk and Risk Management Closing Summary

Project Activity Description


Accomplishments Approaches Definition Activities Research Activities Design Activities Implementation Activities Testing and Modification Activities Other Significant Activities

Problem Statement
General Background:
Auto-Closing Garage Door System Convenience for homeowner Home security

Technical Issues:
Remote transmitting State of the Garage Door Signal Processing Operation of Garage Door Opener External Lighting Circuit

Operating Environment
Located Inside Garage Operational at () 40 to 120 Degrees Fahrenheit Conditions Used with Chain or Screw Drive Openers Residential Systems Only Two-Door Garages

Intended Users/Uses
Intended Users:
Home Owners Family or Neighbors

Intended Uses:
Automatic Closure of the Garage Door ON/OFF Capabilities NOT intended for Commercial or Industrial Use

Assumptions and Limitations


Assumptions:
Installed on Residential Grade Openers Only Power Source Maintained by the End User Obstruction Sensors Previously Installed

Limitations:
Door Opener must have external contacts Maximum of Two Garage Doors

End Product Description


Features:
Rail-type Residential Grade Garage Door Systems Adjustable timer for Automatic Closure Two Garage Door Operation Override mode for leaving door open without timer Can be retrofitted for state-controlled openers

What Has Been Done?


Accomplishments:
Defined the Problem Determined the Technical Design Located and Received all Parts Finished all Necessary Documentation Implementation of the Design Testing Final Documentation Oral Presentation to Industrial Review Panel

Possible Approaches
Building a Transmitter/Receiver from scratch vs. Buying a Fabricated Unit Building a Hard-Wired Logic Circuit vs. Signal Processing Different Types of Sensors for Input

Pressure Pad for Tire Contact Limit Switches Magnetic Switches IR (Obstruction) Sensor Light Sensor

Using Openers with Exterior Contacts vs. Determining the Internal Circuitry

Solution Approach
Scenarios:
Leaving Garage Returning Home Desire to have the Garage Door Open

Sensing:
Contact Switches Light Sensors

Final Project Definition


Functionality:
Operative in any environment Timers

Signal Processing

Door Timer Lights Timer

Micro-Controller (HC11) Power Relays

Four-button Controller
Transmitter/Receiver Wall Mounting

Safety and Environmental


Light Sensor Contact Limit Switches

Research Activities
Research:
Internet and Advisors

Transmitter/Receiver located and purchased online Relays located and purchased online

Micro-controllers used ISUs HC11 Sensors Door Store, Previous Lab Projects

Free Door Opener:


Sears 1/3 H.P. Rail type - Chain driven

Manufactured in 1992 Not Compatible with Recent Obstruction Sensors

Technical Approach
Garage Door Scenarios:
Input

Remote Controller Signal

Main Controller Signal

Keypad Signal

Open Indefinitely

Open Indefinitely

Immediate Close

Open and Cycle Close

Hard Wired Logic Circuit vs. MicroController Design vs. Purchasing a Transmitter/Receiver Unit

Technical Design

Technical Design

Technical Design
General Lighting Circuit

Technical Design

Implementation Activities
Problems Encountered:
Downloading Code to Motorola HC11E9 EVBU Board

Switched to Motorola F1HC11 Board that was used in Cpr E 211. Part Built into Genie Systems. Changed to Contact Limit Switch. Eliminate Obstruction Sensor as input to SGDS because of FCC Regulation in 1993.

Important Part of Magnetic Sensors Missing

Obstruction Sensors Not Compatible with Door Opener

Testing and Modifications


Testing:
SGDS Broken into 7 Different Individual Tests Tested as whole afterwards

Test 1 Transmitter and Receiver:


Apply Power, Measure Output at Relay

Test 2 Momentary Push Buttons:


Figure out Wiring Scheme

Test 3 Relays:
Apply 5V to Coil and use Ohmmeter to test the resistance between NO and the Com terminals

Testing and Modifications


Test 4 Garage Door Opener:
Power Opener and Determine Terminal Functionality

Test 5 Light Detection Circuit:


Build Circuit from Schematic and test with a flashlight to see if the Voltage Signal disappears when incandescent light is visible.

Test 6 Contact Limit Switch:


Wire a series circuit and make sure the NO circuit changes to closed the the contact is closed.

Test 7 Micro-Controller:
Download the program to the hardware, send in input signals with a source to different pins and check the output for a signal.

Other Significant Project Activities


Relay Discussions with Jason Boyd Reporting and Necessary Documentation

Personnel Effort Budget


Final Personnel Efforts Personnel Name Total Hours Dave Barto 137 Kyle Leinen 131 Ben Molayal 133 Brodie Pederson 162 Total 563

Dave Barto 24%

Dave Barto Brodie Pederson 29% Kyle Leinen 23% Kyle Leinen Ben Molayal Brodie Pederson Ben Molayal 24%

Other Required Resources


Other Required Resources Item Cost Printed Documentation $20.00 Parts $0.00 Receptacle Box $0.00 Receptacle $0.00 120 VAC Two-Way Switch $0.00 Wire $0.00 Lumber for demo stand $0.00 Paint $0.00 Total $0.00 Grand Total $20.00

Financial Budget
Financial Budget Item Poster Parts Wiring (Wire, Relays, Op Amps) Sensors Micro Controller Receivers/Transmitters Total Total Estimated Parts Cost Labor (@$15/hr) Total Estimated Cost Cost $60.00 $14.32 $38.50 $0.00 $48.00 $100.82 $160.82 $8,445.00 $8,605.82

Schedules Original Estimate

Schedules - Actual

Project Evaluation
Milestones:
Problem Definition (Fully Met) Research (Fully Met) Technology Selection (Fully Met) Finalize Physical Design Plan (Fully Met) Acquire All Parts (Fully Met) Implementation of SGDS (Fully Met) Testing and Revisions (Fully Met) Documentation (Fully Met)

Commercialization
Capable of being fully commercialized

Useable on most garage doors Design at different consumers Offer unique enhancements $100.82 Set at $300

Adaptable

Current Production Cost

Current Street Selling Price

Cost Savers / Overhead Reduction

Custom Design Components Ex. Receiver / Transmitter

Recommendation for Additional Work


Design Transmitter/Receiver Design for Commercial Use Design for more than two garage doors Design for non-rail-type systems Security System Integration

Lessons Learned
No Delays Well Defined Project Specifications Communication Time Management Skills Resource Utilization

Risks and Risk Management


Loss of a group member Parts are not available Accidental damage to parts Too many team donations

Closing Summary
General Problem
Auto-Closing Garage Door System Convenience for homeowner Home security

Approaches Considered
Building a Transmitter/Receiver from scratch vs. Buying a Fabricated Unit Building a Hard-Wired Logic Circuit vs. Signal Processing Different Types of Sensors for Input

Pressure Pad for Tire Contact Switch Light Sensor

Using Openers with Exterior Contacts vs. Determining the Internal Circuitry

Closing Summary continued


Resultant Solution
Purchased a Transmitter/Receiver Used Signal Processing

Motorola HC11 Power Relays


Contact Limit Switch Light Sensor

Types of Sensors used


Used Opener with Exterior Contacts

Summary
Technologies Role
Societies Dependence Human Error Need of Smart Garage Door System

Revolutionary Utilization of Sensory Input Interprets Users Needs Offers Homeowners Peace of Mind

Questions?