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Introduction to Gears & Dynamometers (Theory of Machines)
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Introduction to Gears & Dynamometers (Theory of Machines)

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a basic introduction to gears & dynamometeres

a basic introduction to gears & dynamometeres

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  • 1. Chirag Chauhan #303 Ankit Shah #317 Ishan Parekh #315
  • 2. GEAR…..  Power transmission is the movement of energy from its place of generation to a location where it is applied to performing useful work  A gear is a component within a transmission device that transmits rotational force to another gear or device
  • 3. TYPES OF GEARS 1. According to the position of axes of the shafts. a.Parallel 1.Spur Gear 2.Helical Gear 3.Rack and Pinion b. Intersecting Bevel Gear c. Non-intersecting and Non-parallel worm and worm gears
  • 4. SPUR GEAR  Teeth is parallel to axis of rotation  Transmit power from one shaft to another parallel shaft  Used in Electric screwdriver, oscillating sprinkler, windup alarm clock, washing machine and clothes dryer
  • 5. External and Internal spur Gear…
  • 6. Helical Gear  The teeth on helical gears are cut at an angle to the face of the gear  This gradual engagement makes helical gears operate much more smoothly and quietly than spur gears  One interesting thing about helical gears is that if the angles of the gear teeth are correct, they can be mounted on perpendicular shafts, adjusting the rotation angle by 90 degrees
  • 7. Helical Gear…
  • 8. Herringbone gears  To avoid axial thrust, two helical gears of opposite hand can be mounted side by side, to cancel resulting thrust forces  Herringbone gears are mostly used on heavy machinery.
  • 9. Rack and pinion  Rack and pinion gears are used to convert rotation (From the pinion) into linear motion (of the rack)  A perfect example of this is the steering system on many cars
  • 10. Bevel gears  Bevel gears are useful when the direction of a shaft's rotation needs to be changed  They are usually mounted on shafts that are 90 degrees apart, but can be designed to work at other angles as well  The teeth on bevel gears can be straight or spiral  locomotives, marine applications, automobiles, printing presses, cooling towers, power plants, steel plants, railway track inspection machines, etc.
  • 11. Straight and Spiral Bevel Gears
  • 12. WORM AND WORM GEAR  Worm gears are used when large gear reductions are needed. It is common for worm gears to have reductions of 20:1, and even up to 300:1 or greater  Many worm gears have an interesting property that no other gear set has: the worm can easily turn the gear, but the gear cannot turn the worm  Worm gears are used widely in material handling and transportation machinery, machine tools, automobiles etc
  • 13. WORM AND WORM GEAR
  • 14. NOMENCLATURE OF SPUR GEARS
  • 15. NOMENCLATURE….  Pitch surface: The surface of the imaginary rolling cylinder (cone, etc.) that the toothed gear may be considered to replace.  Pitch circle: A right section of the pitch surface.  Addendum circle: A circle bounding the ends of the teeth, in a right section of the gear.  Root (or dedendum) circle: The circle bounding the spaces between the teeth, in a right section of the gear.  Addendum: The radial distance between the pitch circle and the addendum circle.  Dedendum: The radial distance between the pitch circle and the root circle.  Clearance: The difference between the dedendum of one gear and the addendum of the mating gear.
  • 16. NOMENCLATURE…. Face of a tooth: That part of the tooth surface lying outside the pitch surface.  Flank of a tooth: The part of the tooth surface lying inside the pitch surface.  Circular thickness (also called the tooth thickness): The thickness of the tooth measured on the pitch circle. It is the length of an arc and not the length of a straight line.  Tooth space: pitch diameter The distance between adjacent teeth measured on the pitch circle.  Backlash: The difference between the circle thickness of one gear and the tooth space of the mating gear.  Circular pitch (Pc) : The width of a tooth and a space, measured on the pitch circle. N D Pc 
  • 17. NOMENCLATURE….  Diametral pitch (Pd): The number of teeth of a gear unit pitch diameter. The diametral pitch is, by definition, the number of teeth divided by the pitch diameter. That is, Where Pd = diametral pitch N = number of teeth D = pitch diameter  Module (m): Pitch diameter divided by number of teeth. The pitch diameter is usually specified in inches or millimeters; in the former case the module is the inverse of diametral pitch. m = D/N D N Pd 
  • 18. VELOCITY RATIO OF GEAR DRIVE d = Diameter of the wheel N =Speed of the wheel ω = Angular speed velocity ratio (n) = 2 1 1 2 1 2 d d N N   
  • 19. ADVANTAGES OF GEAR DRIVES It transmits exact velocity ratio. Transmits large power. High efficiency. Reliable service. Compact layout. DISADVANTAGES OF GEAR DRIVES The manufacture of gears require special tools and equipments. The error in cutting teeth may cause vibrations and noise during operations.
  • 20. Selection: Gear Drive System The reliability of a Gear Drive system depends upon its quality of components, accurate assembly of these components and solid design. Operating Parameters:- 1. Load demand 2. Duty cycle 3. External loads 4. Input power 5. System accessories 6. Facility needs and environment A Service factor is another factor on the basic of which the selection of the drive is determined. This service factor accounts for the varying of torque by the driven machines and the driving gear.
  • 21. Application of Gear Drive in Cars In a car, first, the motor turns the shaft which is attached to the gears. So, the gears also start to turn one after another. Gradually, this turning process passes from one gear to another. When, the last gear a starts to turn which is attached to the car's axle, the axle starts to move. As a result, the wheels of the car start to move. This is how a gear system moves a car.
  • 22. Definition: Measurement of brake horsepower is the most important measurements in the test schedule of an engine. It involves the determination of the torque and the angular speed of the engine output shaft. This torque measuring device is called dynamometers.
  • 23. ABSORPTION DYNAMOMETERS 1. Prony Brake Dynamometer 2. Rope Brake Dynamometer TRANSMISSION DYNAMOMETERS 1. Epicyclic-train Dynamometer 2. Belt Transmission Dynamometer 3. Torsion Dynamometer
  • 24. ABSORPTION DYNAMOMETERS. •This dynamometer measure and absorb the power out put of the engine to which they are coupled. The power absorbed is usually dissipated as heat by some means. •Examples of such dynamometers are Prony brake dynamometer. Rope brake dynamometer. Hydraulic dynamometer.
  • 25. PRONY BRAKE DYNAMOMETER. •It works on the principle of converting power into heat by dry friction. •In this method of measuring horsepower is to attempt to stop the engine by means of a brake on the flywheel and measure the weight which an arm attached to the brake will support, as it tries to rotate with the flywheel.
  • 26. ROPE BRAKE DYNAMOMETER. •It consists of a number of turns of rope wound around the rotating drum attached to the output shaft. One side of rope is connected to a spring balance and the other to a loading device. • The power is absorbed in friction between the rope and the drum. The drum therefore require cooling. •Rope brake is cheap and easily constructed. •It is not very accurate because of changes in the friction coefficient of the rope with temperature.
  • 27. ROPE BRAKE DYNAMOMETER
  • 28. HYDRAULIC DYNAMOMETER. •It works on the principle of dissipating the power in fluid friction rather than in dry friction. •It consists of an inner rotating member or impeller coupled to the out put shaft of engine. This impeller rotates in a casing filled with fluid. •The heat developed due to dissipation of power is carried away by a continuous supply of working fluid, usually water. •The output can be controlled by regulating the sluice gates which can be moved in and out to partial or wholly obstructive flow of water between impeller and the casing.
  • 29. HYDRAULIC DYNAMOMETER

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