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Forging new generations of engineers. Lever and Linkage Systems Methods of Power Transmission.

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Presentation on theme: "Forging new generations of engineers. Lever and Linkage Systems Methods of Power Transmission."— Presentation transcript:

1 Forging new generations of engineers

2 Lever and Linkage Systems Methods of Power Transmission

3 The 3 Classes of Levers Each class has the fulcrum, effort and load arranged in a different way. The three classes are:

4 Class 1 Lever Fulcrum between the load and the effort

5 Class 2 Lever Load between the fulcrum and the effort

6 Class 3 Lever Effort is between load and fulcrum

7 ROCKER ARM Has an input and output arm which rock around a fulcrum point Acts as a link which transmit force or motion between moving parts Operate usually as a first class lever Change linear input motion to an opposed linear motion

8 BELL CRANK A bent first class lever that pivots at the bent point or elbow Used to change the direction of force or motion 90 degrees or less Used to convert rotary motion to straight line or reciprocating motion

9 Reciprocating motion Top –pin A moves slider to right –pin B moves bell crank which moves slider to left Bottom –pins move crank; spring returns to start position BELL CRANK

10 DOUBLE BELL CRANK PUSH, PULL TYPE PUSH –requires stiff connecting rods PULL –can use flexible wires,cables, ropes

11 DIFFERENTIAL LINKAGE Used to combine several motion inputs into a resulting output Three pivot points, none of which are fixed but are free to float within limits Any pivot can function as an input A motion control mechanism rather than a means of transmitting force or power

12 FOUR-BAR LINKAGES Types of four-bar linkages: PARALLEL LINKAGE SCISSOR LINKAGE (Whatever the motion, each point on a moving link must move in the same PLANE, and all the links must be parallel)

13 FOUR-BAR LINKAGES To make a four-bar linkage a usable device, one of the four links, or one of the pivots, must be fixed Depending on the fixed pivot or link different motion outputs will occur

14 FOUR-BAR LINKAGES Fixed link –links pivoting from the ends of the fixed link are either input links or input and output links –the moving link opposite the fixed link is the connecting link

15 FOUR-BAR LINKAGES FIXED PIVOT –the point opposite the the fixed point is normally the output point –the remaining two pivot points are usually the input points

16 PARALLEL LINKAGE To provide parallel motion of a line or a surface as the linkage moves about two controlled pivot points The arms remain parallel through the operation of the connecting link Eg: man lift, robot gripper

17 SCISSOR LINKAGE To change the direction of a linear motion input to a linear motion output that is perpendicular to the input Large motion output (distance advantage) with a small motion input Especially true of a series of connecting linkages One fixed pivot point

18 SCISSOR LINKAGE Two pair of links of different length –Less force at input pivot point - close to pivot point –output is identical

19 SCISSOR LINKAGE Two pair of links of different length –More force at input pivot point - farther from pivot point –output is identical

20 WATT STRAIGHT LINE MOTION Does not form a parallelogram but consists of two equal length pivoting links and a connecting link Produces a straight line motion in the connecting link

21 TOGGLE LINKAGE Latching Non-latching

22 TOGGLE LINKAGE LATCHING –capable of snap action from one state to an alternate state –arm length may be different –may have a toggle stop to produce latched condition

23 TOGGLE LINKAGE NON-LATCHING –operated so that the two toggle arms never quite straighten – may have a toggle stop to produce latched condition e.g. rock crushers hay balers


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