Human Activity Analysis 2 (MHA) is an add-on to Human Builder 2 (HBR) allowing the user to maximize human comfort, safety, and performance through a wide range of advanced ergonomics analysis tools that comprehensively evaluate all elements of a human s interactions with a product and specifically analyze how a manikin will interact with objects in its virtual environment.
Human Activity Analysis 2 (MHA) addresses the needs of human factors engineers, assembly and decommissioning planners, maintainability engineers, packaging engineers, and manufacturing engineers from industries as diverse as aerospace, automotive, plant design, ship building and electrical goods.
It is effectively used in conjunction with Human Measurements Editor (HME) and Human Posture Analysis (HPA). These products are combined to create a fully integrated Human Engineering Design solution.
Takes advantage of all Human Builder 2 (HBR) functions and brings advanced tools for comfort, safety and performance analysis
Allows analysis of lifting, lowering and carrying tasks using the NIOSH 81 and 91 standard equations
Allows Rapid Upper Limb Assessment (RULA) for quick and intuitive analysis of arm position
Allows analysis of pushing and pulling tasks using the SNOOK & CIRELLO standard equations
Product Key Customer Benefits
Advanced tools for comfort, safety, and performance analysis Human Activity Analysis provides a wide range of advanced analysis tools enabling to accurately predict the human performance, ensure conformance to health standards and optimise the human comfort and safety.
Lifting, lowering and carrying analysis The NIOSH 81 and 91 equations are used. Lifting and lowering can be analyzed in terms of task duration, task frequency, lifting posture (start and finish), coupling conditions, recommended and maximum weight variables.
Quick, intuitive analysis of arm position Rapid Upper Limb Assessment (RULA) is used for intuitive analysis of upper limb posture.
Pushing and pulling analysis The SNOOK & CIRELLO equations are used. Pushing and pulling activities can be analyzed in terms of task duration, task frequency, pushing/pulling posture (start and finish), coupling conditions, recommended and maximum weight variables.