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Stejskal Bohdan (Mendel Uniersity in Brno)
Animated 3d Training Software : Inovative Tool for the Weee Reuse and Recycling Industry
Infrastruktura i Ekologia Terenów Wiejskich, 2016, nr IV/2, s. 1463-1471, rys., bibliogr. 11 poz.
Infrastructure and Ecology of Rural Areas
Słowa kluczowe
Recykling, Nowe technologie, Maszyny i urządzenia, Szkolenie zawodowe
Recycling, High-tech, Machinery and equipment, Work training
Animated 3D training software is an innovative tool describing the dismantling process step by step for 50 most common electrical appliances. The tool is intended for two groups of WEEE reuse and recycling industry workers: low skilled workers (including non-native, disabled or marginalized workers) and corporate management personnel. Using a combination of a popular game engine (Unity3D), C# and JavaScript code, and external calls to web services, 3D representations of the WEEEs and their parts become manageable through a WEB 3D CMS. All the information that is connected to the 3D Objects is dynamically set by content authors. Multilingualism is another key feature of the platform. There is a tool to easily translate all the content of the application to the preferred language online. This technology will produce Virtual Scenarios with a crucial advantage: a 'content author' will be able to modify or replicate them, create new scenarios, combine knowledge from existing one, present differences between the same type of devices, model their parts and materials with the help of ontology on WEEE. The tool will be available from the Internet in seven languages (English, German, French, Czech, Greek, Romanian and Slovenian) and the basic version will be free of charge.(original abstract)
Pełny tekst
  1. Cui, J., Forssberg, E. (2003). Mechanical recycling of waste electric and electronic equipment: a review. Journal of Hazardous Materials, B99, 243-263.
  2. Cui, J., Zhang, L. (2008). Metallurgical recovery of metals from electronic waste: A review. Journal of Hazardous Materials 158, 228-256.
  3. EU (2002). Restriction of Hazardous Substances in Electrical and Electronic Equipment (Directive 2002/95/EC),
  4. Hai-Yong, K., Schoenung, J.M. (2005). Electronic waste recycling: A review of U.S. infrastructure and technology options. Resources, Conservation and Recycling 45, 368-400.
  5. Kahhat, R., Kim, J., Xu, M., Allenby, B., Williams, E., Zhang, P. (2008). Exploring ewaste management systems in the United States. Resources, Conservation and Recycling 52, 955-964.
  6. O'Connell, K.A. (2002). Computing the damage; (accassed 25.10.16)
  7. Ongondo, F.O., Williams, I.D. (2012). A critical review of the UK household WEEE collection network. Proceedings of the ICE - Waste and Resource Management 165, 13-23.
  8. Ongondo, F.O., Williams, I.D., Dietrich, J., Carroll, C. (2013). ICT reuse in socioeconomic enterprises. Waste Management 33, 2600-2606
  9. Puckett J, Smith T. (2002). Exporting harm: the high-tech trashing of Asia. The Basel Action Network. Seattle7 Silicon Valley Toxics Coalition.
  10. Schnellmannc, M., Böni, H. (2005). Global perspectives on e-waste. Environmental Impact Assessment Review 25, 436- 458.
  11. Somakos, L., Chasapidi-Mavroeidi, E. R., Aravossis, K., Tzovaras, S., Glavič, P., Stejskal, B., Szilagyi, A., Papapastamatiou, N., Doukoulos, T. in Innovative 3D Training Platform for Recycling of Waste coming from Electric and Electronic Devices, Proceedings of the 26th European Symposium on Computer Aided Process Engineering, ESCAPE-26, Portorož, 2016, Elsevier B.V., pp. 2259-2264.
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