Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
Title: Artificial neural networks to estimate the physical-mechanical properties of amazon second cutting cycle wood.
Authors: REIS, P. C. M. dos R.
SOUZA, A. L. de
FREITAS, L. J. M. de
RÊGO, L. J. S.
Affiliation: Pamella Carolline Marques dos Reis Reis, UFV; Agostinho Lopes de Souza, UFV; Leonardo Pequeno Reis, Instituto de Desenvolvimento Sustentável Mamirauá; Ana Márcia Macedo Ladeira Carvalho, UFV; LUCAS JOSE MAZZEI DE FREITAS, CPATU; Lyvia Julienne Sousa Rêgo, UFV; Helio Garcia Leite, UFV.
Date Issued: 2018
Citation: Maderas. Ciencia y tecnología, v. 20, n. 3, p. 343-352, 2018.
Description: Timber from the second cutting cycle may make up the majority of future crop volumetric. However, there are few studies of the physical and mechanical properties of this timber, which are important to support the consolidation of new species. This study aimed to use Artificial Neural Networks to estimate the physical and mechanical properties of wood from the Amazon, based on basic density. The properties were: shrinkage (tangential, radial and volumetric), static bending, parallel and perpendicular to the fiber compression, parallel and transverse to the fibers, Janka hardness, traction, splitting and shear. The estimate followed the tendency of the data observed for the tangential, radial and volumetric shrinkage. The network estimated the mechanical properties with significant accuracy. Distribution of errors, static bending, parallel compression and perpendicular to the fiber compression also showed significant accuracy. Artificial Neural Networks can be used to estimate the physical and mechanical properties of wood from Amazon species.
Thesagro: Madeira
Keywords: Modelagem
Inteligência artificial
Language: en
DOI: 10.4067/S0718-221X2018005003501
Type of Material: Artigo de periódico
Access: openAccess
Appears in Collections:Artigo em periódico indexado (CPATU)

Files in This Item:
File Description SizeFormat 
0718221Xmaderas03501.pdf745,65 kBAdobe PDFThumbnail

FacebookTwitterDeliciousLinkedInGoogle BookmarksMySpace