New Approaches to Gear Design and Production

Download New Approaches to Gear Design and Production written by Veniamin Goldfarb, Evgenil Trubachev, Natalya Barmina in PDF format. This book is under the category Engineering and bearing the isbn/isbn13 number 3030349446/9783030349448. You may reffer the table below for additional details of the book.

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Specifications

book-author

Veniamin Goldfarb, Evgenil Trubachev, Natalya Barmina

publisher

Springer

file-type

PDF

pages

529 pages

language

English

asin

B0846ZN6F3

isbn10

3030349446

isbn13

9783030349448


Book Description

This is the third ebook in a series dedicated to gear design and production. Including papers by scientists and gear experts from around the world; New Approaches to Gear Design and Production (PDF) encompasses recent developments in practically all spheres of mechanical engineering connected to gears and transmissions. It explains progressive approaches to research; design; testing; and production of numerous kinds of gears for a huge range of applications; with a special focus on advanced computer-aided approaches for gear analysis; design and simulation; the application of new materials; and tribological issues.

NOTE: The product only includes the ebook New Approaches to Gear Design and Production in PDF. No access codes are included.

Table of contents


Table of contents :
Foreword……Page 6
Introduction……Page 7
Contents……Page 9
About the Editors……Page 12
1 Russian School of the Theory and Geometry of Gearing. Part 2. Development of the Classical Theory of Gearing and Establishment of the Theory of Real Gearing in 1976–2000……Page 13
1.1 Introduction……Page 14
1.2 Review of Works Published in Russian in 1976–2000……Page 15
1.2.1 New Geometric and Geometry and Kinematic Concepts……Page 18
1.2.2 Development of Methods for Synthesis and Optimization of Gearing……Page 28
1.2.4 Software: Development and Application……Page 34
1.3.3 The Important Practical Results—A Great Number of Very Adverse Types of Gearing Was Investigated (and Often Implemented: In Gears, in Hydraulic and Pneumatic Machines, in Machine-Tool Gearing)……Page 36
Appendix 1: Review of Publications of Russian Authors in Foreign Editions in 1976–2000 (Published in English)……Page 37
Appendix 2: Theory of Gearing in Persons……Page 40
References……Page 49
2 Bulgarian Experience in Applying and Improving Knowledge in the Field of Theory and Application of Modern Gears……Page 59
2.1.1 Introduction……Page 60
2.1.2 Place of Gear Drives in the Bulgarian Industry……Page 62
2.1.3 Higher Education Aspects of Gears Education in Technical Universities in the Republic of Bulgaria……Page 63
2.1.4 The Usage of Software Products in Education of Gear Mechanisms……Page 66
2.2.1 Introduction……Page 68
2.2.2 History of Gear Manufacture in Japan……Page 69
2.2.3 Educational Agenda of the Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports, Science, and Technology (MEXT)—Japan……Page 72
2.2.4 Theoretical and Practical Gearing Education at Akita University for Students from the Bachelor Program……Page 73
2.3.1 Postgraduate and Ph.D. Education……Page 76
2.3.2 Predictions for Improving the Education on the Gear Transmissions……Page 78
References……Page 80
3 Advanced Computer-Aided Gear Design, Analysis and Manufacturing……Page 83
3.1 Introduction……Page 84
3.2 Tooth Modelling: The Tooth Flank Generator……Page 85
3.2.1 Spiral-Bevel Gears……Page 88
3.2.2 Straight-Bevel Gears—2-Tool Generator……Page 89
3.2.3 Coniflex™ Straight-Bevel Gears……Page 90
3.2.4 Cylindrical Gears……Page 92
3.3.2 Comparison with Klingelnberg’s KIMoS……Page 94
3.4.2 Ease-off Surface and Transmission Error……Page 95
3.5 Loaded Tooth Contact Analysis—LTCA……Page 97
3.6 Closed Loop……Page 99
3.7 TCA Optimization and Numerical Contact Pattern Development……Page 102
3.7.2 Change in Cutter Radial Distance……Page 103
3.7.4 Change in Work Offset……Page 105
3.7.5 Change in Work Mounting Distance……Page 106
3.7.6 Change in Cutter Tilt……Page 107
3.7.7 Change in Helical Motion……Page 108
3.7.9 Change in Modified Roll 6D……Page 109
3.7.11 Sample Contact Pattern Development……Page 110
3.8 Reverse Engineering—RE……Page 114
3.8.1 Replicate an Unknown Existing Part……Page 118
3.8.2 Pinion Re-Design Based on Existing Gear……Page 120
3.8.3 In Situ Behavior—Coniflex™ Straight-Bevel Gear Set……Page 121
References……Page 124
4.1 Introduction……Page 126
4.2 Meshing Stiffness, Load Sharing, and Tooth Deflection……Page 128
4.3 Extended Contact Interval……Page 130
4.4 Actual Contact Conditions……Page 133
4.5 Profile Modifications……Page 135
4.6 Specific Applications……Page 137
4.6.1 Smooth Fluctuation of the QSTE……Page 138
4.6.2 Balancing Tooth-Root and Pitting Load Carrying Capacities……Page 139
4.7 Conclusions……Page 140
References……Page 141
5.1 Introduction……Page 143
5.2.1 Conical Involute Surface……Page 145
5.2.2 Synthesis Parameters……Page 146
5.2.3 Modified Conical Involute Surface……Page 147
5.3 The Mathematical Model of Tooth Meshing……Page 148
5.3.1 Calculation of the Contact Point of the Teeth……Page 149
5.3.2 The Calculation of the Transmission Error Curve and the Contact Path……Page 150
5.3.3 The Plotting of the Instantaneous Contact Areas and the Bearing Contact……Page 151
5.4 Methods of Selection of Synthesis Parameters……Page 152
5.6 Calculation of Tooth Contact Characteristics in an Arbitrary Meshing Phase……Page 154
5.7.1 Example 1……Page 157
5.7.2 Example 2……Page 162
5.8 Conclusion……Page 163
References……Page 164
6 Computer-Aided Design of Gears and Machine-Tool Meshing with Application of New Concepts, Images and Indices……Page 166
6.1.1 Overview of the Development of Computer-Aided Design of Gears……Page 168
6.1.2 Problems Arising at Solving the Main Issues of TG……Page 169
6.1.4 Problems Studied in This Manuscript……Page 170
6.2.1 Main Problems of Classic TG and TKG……Page 171
6.2.2 Development of Methods of Solving the Main Problems of TG and TKG……Page 172
6.2.3 Basic Concepts Used in Mechanics, Geometry, TG, TKG……Page 173
6.2.4 Update of Basic Concepts—The Next Stage of Development of TG and TKG……Page 179
6.3.2 Types of Jogs on Teeth and Images Generated by Jogs……Page 180
6.3.4 Curvilinear Coordinates on Lines, Surfaces and in Jogs……Page 184
6.3.5 Local and Global Quality Parameters of Meshing……Page 185
6.3.6 Multi-parametric Meshing—An Important Part of TG and TKG……Page 186
6.3.7 Theoretical Investigations and Computer-Aided Developments Made by the Alternative TG……Page 188
6.4.1 Specification of “Accepted” Terms for New Concepts and Images……Page 189
6.4.2 Choosing of Russian and English Terms for New Primary Geometrical Images……Page 191
6.5 Conclusions……Page 192
References……Page 193
7 Aspects of the Kinematic Theory of Spatial Transformations of Rotations: Analytic and Software Synthesis of Kinematic Pitch Configurations……Page 195
7.1 Introduction……Page 196
7.2 Kinematic Model of the Process of Spatial Rotations Transformation……Page 198
7.3.1 Scalar Field of the Relative Velocity Vector barV12……Page 202
7.3.2 Vector Field of the Relative Velocity Vector barV12……Page 204
7.4.1 Normalized (Normed) Relative Helices……Page 207
7.4.2 Orientation of the Normalized Relative Helices Towards the Axes of Rotation 1 – 1 and  2 – 2……Page 208
7.5.1 Synthesis of Isokinematic Quasi-hyperboloids……Page 210
7.5.2 Kinematic Pitch Circles……Page 217
7.6 Computer Programs for Software Synthesis and Visualization of Kinematic Pitch Configurations……Page 220
7.7 Conclusion……Page 223
References……Page 224
8.1 Introduction……Page 226
8.2 Regeneration of Gear Tooth Surfaces……Page 228
8.3 Tooth Contact Analysis……Page 229
8.4 Stress Analysis……Page 232
8.5 Numerical Examples……Page 234
8.5.1 Design of a Master Gear……Page 235
8.5.2 Generation of Point-Clouds for the Theoretical Pinion……Page 237
8.5.4 Application of the Proposed Finite Element Model to the Stress Analysis Between Regenerated Theoretical Pinion from Its Point-Clouds and the Master Gear……Page 238
8.5.5 Application of the Proposed TCA Algorithm and Finite Element Model to the Meshing and Stress Analyses Between the Being-Inspected Gears and the Master Gear……Page 239
References……Page 243
9 Tooth Surface Stress and Flash Temperature Analysis with Trochoid Interference of Gears……Page 245
9.2 Overview of Edge Contact Stress Analysis……Page 246
9.3 Gear Specifications and Tooth Surface Measurement Data……Page 248
9.4 Tooth Surface Stress Analysis (Edge Contact Analysis Disabled)……Page 249
9.5 Edge Contact Stress Analysis……Page 254
9.6 Comparison of Analysis Results and Experimental Results……Page 255
9.7 3D-FEM Stress Analysis……Page 259
9.8 Optimal Tooth Surface Modification……Page 261
9.9 Conclusion……Page 265
References……Page 266
10 Estimation of Bearing Capacity and Wear Resistance of Spur Gear Meshing Taking into Account Tooth Profile Correction and Sliding Friction Coefficient……Page 267
10.1 Introduction……Page 268
10.2 Problem Solution Method……Page 269
10.3 Numerical Solution……Page 272
References……Page 277
11 On Possibility of Cutting Bevel Gearwheels by Hobs……Page 279
11.2 Several Preconditions……Page 280
11.3 General Scheme of Calculation. Setting Parameters……Page 282
11.4 Scheme of Machine-Tool Gearing, Pitch Surfaces of Elements……Page 284
11.5 Tooth Flanks—Enveloping Surfaces of One-Parametric Family of Generating Helicoids……Page 285
11.6 Conjugated Surfaces of Gearwheel Teeth……Page 286
11.7 Calculation of Root Fillet and Undercut Areas……Page 288
11.8 Choice of Setting Parameters for Generation of Gearwheel Teeth……Page 290
11.9 Choice of the First Approximation……Page 293
11.10 Several Results and Features of Calcualtions……Page 296
11.11 Conclusion……Page 298
References……Page 299
12 New Possibilities of Tooth Cutting by Running Cutter Heads……Page 301
12.1 Introduction……Page 302
12.2 Tooth Machining Technique by Means of a Flying (Running) Cutter and Its Possible Development……Page 303
12.3 Method of Calculation of the Setting Parameters and the Idea of Its New Application……Page 304
12.4 Examples of Gear Calculation for Multi-thread Running Cutter Heads……Page 311
12.5 Prospects of Implementation of the Method……Page 314
References……Page 315
13.1 Introduction……Page 316
13.3 Aim of the Paper……Page 317
13.4 Essence and Capabilities of the Torque Method……Page 318
13.5 Sequence of Biplanetary Gear Train Analysis……Page 320
13.6 Examples……Page 321
13.7 Conclusions……Page 326
References……Page 327
14 Optimization of Planocentric Gear Train Characteristics with CA-Tools……Page 328
14.2 Kinematic Circumstances of a Planocentrcic Gear Train……Page 329
14.4 Gear Tooth Flank Geometry……Page 332
14.5 Planocentric Gear Box Prototypes……Page 336
14.6 Influences of Tolerances……Page 339
14.6.1 Gearing Tolerances (Analysis of Tolerance Influences)……Page 340
14.6.2 Contact Analysis……Page 343
14.6.3 Influence of Bearing Tolerances and Carriers on the Position of the Gear Train……Page 348
14.8 Conclusions……Page 350
References……Page 351
15.1 Introduction……Page 353
15.2 Related Work……Page 354
15.3.1 Linear Modified Hsu Graphs……Page 355
15.3.2 Contour Graph of Planetary Gear……Page 356
15.4 Gears’ Layouts and Assigned Graphs……Page 357
15.4.1 Compound Gear……Page 360
15.4.2 Linear Graph Representing the Considered Compound Planetary Gear……Page 361
15.4.3 Contour Graph Representing the Considered Compound Planetary Gear……Page 362
15.4.5 Linear Graph for Pseudo-Compound Planetary Gear……Page 364
15.4.6 Contour Graph for Pseudo-Compound Planetary Gear……Page 365
15.5 Classical Approach to Gear Analysis for Compound Gear……Page 366
References……Page 367
16 Simulation of the Teeth Profile Shaping During the Finishing of Gears……Page 369
16.2 Methodology of Shaping Model Developing……Page 370
16.3 Analysis of Objective Functions of the Model……Page 377
16.4 Analysis of Linear Contact Objective Functions……Page 379
16.5 Synthesis of Processing Methods and Tools that Provide Line Contact……Page 382
References……Page 388
17 Design Automation of Cylindrical Gear Manufacturing Processes……Page 389
17.1 Introduction……Page 390
17.1.1 The Method of Selection of the Processing Route of the Teeth of Cylindrical Gears……Page 391
17.1.2 Method of Selection of Requirements to Accuracy of Cylindrical Gear Teeth on Intermediate Operations of Their Processing……Page 396
17.1.3 Method of Selection of Requirements to Accuracy of Base Surfaces of Cylindrical Gears Before Gear Cutting and on Intermediate Operations of Their Processing……Page 403
17.1.4 The Choice of Best Cutting Conditions by Hobbing of Cylindrical Gears……Page 407
17.2 Conclusions……Page 414
References……Page 415
18.1 Introduction……Page 416
18.2 Mathematical Model of Gearwheels……Page 417
18.3 Solid Modeling of Gearwheels……Page 422
18.4 Production of Experiments Models of Gears with Application of Additive Technologies……Page 426
References……Page 428
19 New Approach to Computer-Aided Design of Gearbox Systems: Models and Algorithms……Page 430
19.2 Classification Factors of the Design Process……Page 431
19.3 Shortly About Features and Forbidden Figures……Page 434
19.4 Model of the Class of Designed Objects and the Process of Synthesis……Page 436
References……Page 440
20.1 Introduction……Page 442
20.2 Development of Generalized Model of Class of Objects……Page 443
20.3 Extension of Generalized Model……Page 445
20.4 Set of Forbidden Figures: Structure and Classification……Page 448
20.5 Actualization of Informational Support……Page 450
20.6 Methods of Computer-Aided Search and Filtration of Information……Page 451
20.7 Settings of Search and Analysis of Results……Page 459
20.8 Process of Search for New Knowledge Within the Development of Informational Support……Page 460
References……Page 463
21 Improvement of Methods of Design and Analysis of Load-Carrying Capacity of Case-Hardened Cageless Bearing Units for Power Drives of Mobile Machines……Page 464
References……Page 473
22.1 Introduction……Page 475
22.2 Problems and Requirements in the Design of Gearboxes……Page 478
22.2.1 Gear Design Issues……Page 479
22.2.2 Test Bed Design……Page 480
22.3.1 Wavelet Transform……Page 482
22.4.1 Two-DOF Planetary Gearbox……Page 483
22.4.2 Experiments……Page 485
22.5.1 Test at Constant Speed and Varying Load……Page 486
22.5.2 Test at Varying Speed and Varying Load……Page 487
22.6 Conclusions……Page 491
References……Page 494
23 Selection of Vibration Norms and Systems Structures When Designing Means of Monitoring Units with Gear Transmissions……Page 497
23.1 Introduction……Page 498
23.2 Gear Vibration Monitoring……Page 499
23.3 Limits of Vibration of Gears……Page 502
23.5 Features of Vibration Gear Mechanisms. Frequency and Dynamic Ranges……Page 505
23.6 Repeatability Interval and Ergodicity of Processes……Page 507
23.7 Structural Methods for Improving the Metrological Characteristics of Monitoring Systems. Methods for Expanding the Frequency and Dynamic Ranges……Page 508
23.8 Diagnosis Gears……Page 509
23.9 3-Axials Vibration Gear Mechanisms……Page 511
Referenes……Page 512
24 Curvature Interference Characteristic of ZC1 Worm Gear……Page 514
24.2.1 Geometry of Toroidal Grinding Wheel……Page 515
24.2.2 Cutting Meshing of ZC1 Worm……Page 517
24.2.3 Meshing of ZC1 Worm Pair……Page 520
24.3 Calculating Method of Curvature Interference Limit Line……Page 522
24.4.1 Main Parameters of ZC1 Worm Pair……Page 525
24.4.2 Computational Results of Curvature Interference Limit Line……Page 526
References……Page 529

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