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/ Introduction to the concept of tribodesign
1.2. Tribological problems in machine design
1.2.1. Plain sliding bearings
1.2.2. Rolling contact bearings
1.2.3. Piston, piston rings and cylinder liners
1.2.4. Cam and cam followers
1.2.5. Friction drives
1.2.6. Involute gears
1.2.7. Hypoid gears
1.2.8. Worm gears
2.5 Friction due to deformation
2.8.1. Adhesive wear
2.8.2. Abrasive wear
2.8.3 Wear due to surface fatigue
2.8.4. Wear due to chemical reactions
2.11.1. Rheological lubrication regime
2.11.2. Functional lubrication regime
2.11.3. Fractional film defects
2.11.4. Load sharing in lubricated contacts
2.11.5. Adhesive wear equation
2.11.6. Fatigue wear equation
2.11.7. Numerical example
2.12. Relation between fracture mechanics and wear
2.13.2. Fluid film in simple shear
2.13.3. Viscous flow between very close parallel surfaces
2.13.4. Shear stress variations within the film
2.13.5. Lubrication theory by Osborne Reynolds
2.13.6. High-speed unloaded journal
2.13.7. Equilibrium conditions in a loaded bearing
2.13.8. Loaded high-speed journal
2.13.10. Reaction torque acting on the bearing
2.13.11. The virtual coefficient of friction
2.13.12. The Sommerfeld diagram
3 Elements of contact mechanics
3.5. Failures of contacting surfaces
3.7.1. Analysis of line contacts
3.7.4. The effect of surface layers and lubricant films
3.7.5. Critical temperature for lubricated contacts
3.7.6. The case of circular contact
3.7.7. Contacts for which size is determined by load
3.7.8. Maximum attainable flash temperature
3.8.1. Characteristics of random rough surfaces
3.8.2. Contact of nominally flat rough surfaces
4 Friction, lubrication and wear in lower kinematic pairs
4.2. The concept of friction angle
4.2.1. Friction in slideways
4.2.2. Friction stability
4.3. Friction in screws with a square thread
4.3.1. Application of a threaded screw in a jack
4.6. Cone clutch - mechanism of operation
4.6.1. Driving torque
4.7.1. Equilibrium conditions
4.7.2. Auxiliary mechanisms
4.7.3. Power transmission rating
4.8. Centrifugal clutch - mechanism of operation
4.10.1. Belt drive
4.10.2. Mechanism of action
4.10.3. Power transmission rating
4.10.4. Relationship between belt tension and modulus
4.10.5. V-belt and rope drives
4.11.1. The band brake
4.11.2. The curved brake block
4.11.3. The band and block brake
4.14.1. Creep of an automobile tyre
4.14.2. Transverse tangential forces
4.14.3. Functions of the tyre in vehicle application
4.14.4. Design features of the tyre surface
4.14.5. The mechanism of rolling and sliding
4.14.6. Tyre performance on a wet road surface
4.15.1. Operation fundamentals
4.15.2. Utilization of surface tension
4.15.3. Utilization of viscosity
4.15.4. Utilization of hydrodynamic action
4.15.5. Labyrinth seals
4.15.6. Wear in mechanical seals
4.15.7. Parameters affecting wear
4.15.8. Analytical models of wear
4.15.9. Parameters defining performance limits
4.15.10. Material aspects of seal design
4.15.11. Lubric ati on of seals
5 Sliding-element bearings
5.4.1. Flat pivot
5.4.3. Equilibrium conditions
5.4.4. The coefficient of friction and critical slope
5.5.2. Mechanism of load transmission
5.5.3. Thermo-flow considerations
5.5.4. Design for load bearing capacity
5.5.5. Unconventional cases of loading
5.5.6. Numerical example
5.5.7. Short bearing theory - CAD approach
5.6.1. Journal bearings with fixed non-preloaded pads
5.6.2. Journal bearings with fixed preloaded pads
5.6.3. Journal bearings with special geometric features
5.6.4. Journal bearings with movable pads
5.8.1. Connecting-rod big-end bearing
5.8.2. Loads acting on main crankshaft bearing
5.8.3. Minimum oil film thickness
5.9.1. Bearing fit
5.9.2. Grooving
5.9.3. Clearance
5.9.4. Bearing materials
5.10.1. Tilting-pad bearing characteristics
5.10.2. Design features of hydrostatic thrust bearings
5.11.1. Classification of self-lubricating bearings
5.11.2. Design considerations
6 Friction, lubrication and wear in higher kinematic pairs
6.9. Analysis of point contact lubrication
7 Rolling-contact bearings
7.2.8. Friction torque caused by temperature increase
7.4. Kinematics of rolling-contact bearings
7.4.1. Normal speeds
7.4.2. High speeds
7.5.2. Solid film lubrication
7.5.3. Grease lubrication
7.5.4. Jet lubrication
7.5.5. Lubrication utilizing under-race passages
7.5.6. Mist lubrication
7.5.7. Surface failure modes related to lubrication
7.5.8. Lubrication effects on fatigue life
7.5.9. Lubricant contamination and filtration
7.5.10. Elastohydrodynamic lubrication in design practice
7.6.1. Inherent sources of noise
7.6.2. Distributed defects on rolling surfaces
7.6.3. Surface geometry and roughness
7.6.4. External influences on noise generation
7.6.5. Noise reduction and vibration control methods
8 Lubrication and efficiency of involute gears
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Mechanical Engineering-Tribology in Machine Design(1)

Mechanical Engineering-Tribology in Machine Design(1)

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Published by: Maxmore E-max Karumamupiyo on Oct 25, 2010
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


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