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Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing (GD&T). Dimensioning can be divided into three categories: general dimensioning, geometric dimensioning, and surface.

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Presentation on theme: "Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing (GD&T). Dimensioning can be divided into three categories: general dimensioning, geometric dimensioning, and surface."— Presentation transcript:

1 Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing (GD&T)

2 Dimensioning can be divided into three categories: general dimensioning, geometric dimensioning, and surface texture. The following provides information necessary to begin to understand geometric dimensioning and tolerancing (GD&T) Three Categories of Dimensioning

3

4 Limit Tolerancing Applied To An Angle Block

5 Geometric Tolerancing Applied To An Angle Block

6 Geometric Dimensioning & Tolerancing (GD&T) n GD&T is a means of dimensioning & tolerancing a drawing which considers the function of the part and how this part functions with related parts. –This allows a drawing to contain a more defined feature more accurately, without increasing tolerances.

7 GD&T cont’d n GD&T has increased in practice in last 15 years because of ISO –ISO 9000 requires not only that something be required, but how it is to be controlled. For example, how round does a round feature have to be? n GD&T is a system that uses standard symbols to indicate tolerances that are based on the feature’s geometry. –Sometimes called feature based dimensioning & tolerancing or true position dimensioning & tolerancing n GD&T practices are specified in ANSI Y14.5M-1994.

8 For Example n Given Table Height n However, all surfaces have a degree of waviness, or smoothness. For example, the surface of a 2 x 4 is much wavier (rough) than the surface of a piece of glass. –As the table height is dimensioned, the following table would pass inspection. n If top must be flatter, you could tighten the tolerance to ± 1/32. –However, now the height is restricted to to meaning good tables would be rejected. Assume all 4 legs will be cut to length at the same time. or

9 Example cont’d. n You can have both, by using GD&T. –The table height may any height between 26 and 28 inches. –The table top must be flat within 1/16. (±1/32)

10 WHY IS GD&T IMPORTANT n Saves money –For example, if large number of parts are being made – GD&T can reduce or eliminate inspection of some features. –Provides “bonus” tolerance n Ensures design, dimension, and tolerance requirements as they relate to the actual function n Ensures interchangeability of mating parts at the assembly n Provides uniformity n It is a universal understanding of the symbols instead of words

11 WHEN TO USE GD&T n When part features are critical to a function or interchangeability n When functional gaging is desirable n When datum references are desirable to ensure consistency between design n When standard interpretation or tolerance is not already implied n When it allows a better choice of machining processes to be made for production of a part

12 TERMINOLOGY REVIEW n Maximum Material Condition (MMC): The condition where a size feature contains the maximum amount of material within the stated limits of size. I.e., largest shaft and smallest hole. n Least Material Condition (LMC): The condition where a size feature contains the least amount of material within the stated limits of size. I.e., smallest shaft and largest hole. n Tolerance: Difference between MMC and LMC limits of a single dimension. n Allowance: Difference between the MMC of two mating parts. (Minimum clearance and maximum interference) n Basic Dimension: Nominal dimension from which tolerances are derived.

13 LIMITS OF SIZE

14 A variation in form is allowed between the least material condition (LMC) and the maximum material condition (MMC). Envelop Principle defines the size and form relationships between mating parts.

15 ENVELOPE PRINCIPLE LMC CLEARANCE MMC ALLOWANCE LIMITS OF SIZE

16 The actual size of the feature at any cross section must be within the size boundary. ØMMC ØLMC

17 No portion of the feature may be outside a perfect form barrier at maximum material condition (MMC). LIMITS OF SIZE

18 Other Factors I.e., Parallel Line Tolerance Zones Other Factors I.e., Parallel Line Tolerance Zones

19 INDIVIDUAL (No Datum Reference) INDIVIDUAL or RELATED FEATURES RELATED FEATURES (Datum Reference Required) GEOMETRIC CHARACTERISTIC CONTROLS TYPE OF FEATURE TYPE OF TOLERANCE CHARACTERISTIC SYMBOL SYMMETRY FLATNESS STRAIGHTNESS CIRCULARITY CYLINDRICITY LINE PROFILE SURFACE PROFILE PERPENDICULARITY ANGULARITY PARALLELISM CIRCULAR RUNOUT TOTAL RUNOUT CONCENTRICITY POSITION FORM PROFILE ORIENTATION RUNOUT LOCATION 14 characteristics that may be controlled

20 Characteristics & Symbols cont’d. –Maximum Material Condition MMC –Regardless of Feature Size RFS –Least Material Condition LMC –Projected Tolerance Zone –Diametrical (Cylindrical) Tolerance Zone or Feature –Basic, or Exact, Dimension –Datum Feature Symbol –Feature Control Frame

21 Feature Control Frame

22 n Uses feature control frames to indicate tolerance n Reads as: The position of the feature must be within a.003 diametrical tolerance zone at maximum material condition relative to datums A, B, and C.

23 Feature Control Frame n Uses feature control frames to indicate tolerance n Reads as: The position of the feature must be within a.003 diametrical tolerance zone at maximum material condition relative to datums A at maximum material condition and B.

24 n The of the feature must be within a tolerance zone. n The of the feature must be within a tolerance zone at relative to Datum. n The of the feature must be within a tolerance zone relative to Datum. n The of the feature must be within a zone at relative to Datum. n The of the feature must be within a tolerance zone relative to datums. Reading Feature Control Frames

25 Placement of Feature Control Frames n May be attached to a side, end or corner of the symbol box to an extension line. n Applied to surface. n Applied to axis

26 Placement of Feature Control Frames Cont’d. n May be below or closely adjacent to the dimension or note pertaining to that feature. Ø.500±.005

27 Basic Dimension n A theoretically exact size, profile, orientation, or location of a feature or datum target, therefore, a basic dimension is untoleranced. n Most often used with position, angularity, and profile) n Basic dimensions have a rectangle surrounding it

28 Basic Dimension cont’d.

29 Form Features n Individual Features n No Datum Reference Flatness Straightness Cylindricity Circularity

30 Form Features Examples Flatness as stated on drawing: The flatness of the feature must be within.06 tolerance zone ± ±.005 Straightness applied to a flat surface: The straightness of the feature must be within.003 tolerance zone.

31 Form Features Examples Straightness applied to the surface of a diameter: The straightness of the feature must be within.003 tolerance zone  Straightness of an Axis at MMC: The derived median line straightness of the feature must be within a diametric zone of.030 at MMC  M 

32 Dial Indicator

33 Verification of Flatness

34 Activity 13 n Work on worksheets GD&T 1, GD&T 2 #1 only, and GD&T 3 –(for GD&T 3 completely dimension. ¼” grid.)

35 Features that Require Datum Reference n Orientation –Perpendicularity –Angularity –Parallelism n Runout –Circular Runout –Total Runout n Location –Position –Concentricity –Symmetry

36 Datum n Datums are features (points, axis, and planes) on the object that are used as reference surfaces from which other measurements are made. Used in designing, tooling, manufacturing, inspecting, and assembling components and sub- assemblies. –As you know, not every GD&T feature requires a datum, i.e., Flat 1.000

37 Datums cont’d. n Features are identified with respect to a datum. n Always start with the letter A n Do not use letters I, O, or Q n May use double letters AA, BB, etc. n This information is located in the feature control frame. n Datums on a drawing of a part are represented using the symbol shown below.

38 Datum Reference Symbols n The datum feature symbol identifies a surface or feature of size as a datum. A ISO A ANSI 1982 ASME A 1994

39 Placement of Datums n Datums are generally placed on a feature, a centerline, or a plane depending on how dimensions need to be referenced. A ANSI 1982 Line up with arrow only when the feature is a feature of size and is being defined as the datum

40 Placement of Datums n Feature sizes, such as holes n Sometimes a feature has a GD&T and is also a datum Ø.500±.005 A A

41 TWELVE DEGREES OF FREEDOM

42 Example Datums n Datums must be perpendicular to each other –Primary –Secondary –Tertiary Datum

43 Primary Datum n A primary datum is selected to provide functional relationships, accessibility, and repeatability. –Functional Relationships »A standardization of size is desired in the manufacturing of a part. »Consideration of how parts are orientated to each other is very important. –For example, legos are made in a standard size in order to lock into place. A primary datum is chosen to reference the location of the mating features. –Accessibility »Does anything, such as, shafts, get in the way?

44 Primary Datum cont’d. –Repeatability For example, castings, sheet metal, etc. »The primary datum chosen must insure precise measurements. The surface established must produce consistent »Measurements when producing many identical parts to meet requirements specified.

45 Primary Datum Restricts 6 degrees of freedom

46 Secondary & Tertiary Datums n All dimension may not be capable to reference from the primary datum to ensure functional relationships, accessibility, and repeatability. –Secondary Datum »Secondary datums are produced perpendicular to the primary datum so measurements can be referenced from them. –Tertiary Datum »This datum is always perpendicular to both the primary and secondary datums ensuring a fixed position from three related parts.

47 Secondary Datum Restricts 10 degrees of freedom.

48 Tertiary Datum Restricts 12 degrees of freedom.

49 Coordinate Measuring Machine

50 Size Datum (CIRCULAR) Size Datum (CIRCULAR)

51 Size Datum (CIRCULAR)

52 Orientation Tolerances –Perpendicularity –Angularity –Parallelism n Controls the orientation of individual features n Datums are required n Shape of tolerance zone: 2 parallel lines, 2 parallel planes, and cylindrical

53 PERPENDICULARITY: n is the condition of a surface, center plane, or axis at a right angle (90°) to a datum plane or axis. Ex: The tolerance zone is the space between the 2 parallel lines. They are perpendicular to the datum plane and spaced.005 apart. The perpendicularity of this surface must be within a.005 tolerance zone relative to datum A.

54 Practice Problem n Plane 1 must be perpendicular within.005 tolerance zone to plane 2. BOTTOM SURFACE

55 Practice Problem n Plane 1 must be perpendicular within.005 tolerance zone to plane 2 BOTTOM PLANE

56 2.00± Tolerance Practice Problem Without GD & T this would be acceptable 2.00± Tolerance.005 Tolerance Zone With GD & T the overall height may end anywhere between the two blue planes. But the bottom plane is restricted to the red tolerance zone.

57 PERPENDICULARITY Cont’d. n Location of hole (axis) This means ‘the hole (axis) must be perpendicular within a diametrical tolerance zone of.010 relative to datum A’

58 ANGULARITY: n is the condition of a surface, axis, or median plane which is at a specific angle (other than 90°) from a datum plane or axis. n Can be applied to an axis at MMC. n Typically must have a basic dimension. The surface is at a 45º angle with a.005 tolerance zone relative to datum A.

59 ±0.01 PARALLELISM: n The condition of a surface or center plane equidistant at all points from a datum plane, or an axis. n The distance between the parallel lines, or surfaces, is specified by the geometric tolerance.

60 Activity 13 Cont’d. n Complete worksheets GD&T- 2, GD&T-4, and GD&T-5 –Completely dimension. –¼” grid

61 Material Conditions n Maximum Material Condition (MMC) n Least Material Condition (LMC) n Regardless of Feature Size(RFS)

62 Maximum Material Condition n MMC n This is when part will weigh the most. –MMC for a shaft is the largest allowable size. »MMC of Ø0.240±.005? –MMC for a hole is the smallest allowable size. »MMC of Ø0.250±.005? n Permits greater possible tolerance as the part feature sizes vary from their calculated MMC n Ensures interchangeability n Used –With interrelated features with respect to location –Size, such as, hole, slot, pin, etc.

63 Least Material Condition n LMC n This is when part will weigh the least. –LMC for a shaft is the smallest allowable size. »LMC of Ø0.240±.005? –LMC for a hole is the largest allowable size. »LMC of Ø0.250±.005?

64 Regardless of Feature Size n RFS n Requires that the condition of the material NOT be considered. n This is used when the size feature does not affect the specified tolerance. n Valid only when applied to features of size, such as holes, slots, pins, etc., with an axis or center plane.

65 Location Tolerances –Position –Concentricity –Symmetry

66 Position Tolerance n A position tolerance is the total permissible variation in the location of a feature about its exact true position. n For cylindrical features, the position tolerance zone is typically a cylinder within which the axis of the feature must lie. n For other features, the center plane of the feature must fit in the space between two parallel planes. n The exact position of the feature is located with basic dimensions. n The position tolerance is typically associated with the size tolerance of the feature. n Datums are required.

67 Coordinate System Position n Consider the following hole dimensioned with coordinate dimensions: n The tolerance zone for the location of the hole is as follows: n Several Problems: –Two points, equidistant from true position may not be accepted. –Total tolerance diagonally is.014, which may be more than was intended

68 Coordinate System Position n Consider the following hole dimensioned with coordinate dimensions: n The tolerance zone for the location (axis) of the hole is as follows: n Several Problems: –Two points, equidistant from true position may not be accepted. –Total tolerance diagonally is.014, which may be more than was intended. (1.4 Xs >, 1.4*.010=.014) Center can be anywhere along the diagonal line.

69 Position Tolerancing n Consider the same hole, but add GD&T: n Now, overall tolerance zone is: n The actual center of the hole (axis) must lie in the round tolerance zone. The same tolerance is applied, regardless of the direction. MMC = =.497

70 Bonus Tolerance n Here is the beauty of the system! The specified tolerance was: This means that the tolerance is.010 if the hole size is the MMC size, or.497. If the hole is bigger, we get a bonus tolerance equal to the difference between the MMC size and the actual size.

71 Bonus Tolerance Example n This system makes sense… the larger the hole is, the more it can deviate from true position and still fit in the mating condition! Actual Hole SizeBonus Tol.Φ of Tol. Zone Ø.497 (MMC)0.010 Ø.499 ( =.002).002 ( =.012).012 Ø.500 ( =.003).003 ( =.013).013 Ø Ø.503 (LMC) Ø.504?? This means that the tolerance is.010 if the hole size is the MMC size, or.497. If the hole is bigger, we get a bonus tolerance equal to the difference between the MMC size and the actual size..503

72 .497 = BONUS 0 TOL ZONE = BONUS.002 BONUS + TOL. ZONE =.012 Shaft Hole

73 = BONUS.004 BONUS + TOL. ZONE = = BONUS.006 BONUS + TOL. ZONE =.016

74 n What if the tolerance had been specified as: Since there is NO material modifier, the tolerance is RFS, which stands for regardless of feature size. This means that the position tolerance is.010 at all times. There is no bonus tolerance associated with this specification. n VIRTUAL CONDITION: The worst case boundary generated by the collective effects of a size feature’s specified MMC or LMC material condition and the specified geometric tolerance. GT = GEOMETRIC TOLERANCE

75 PERPENDICULARITY Cont’d. Means “the hole (AXIS) must be perpendicular within a diametrical tolerance zone of.010 at MMC relative to datum A.” Actual Hole Size Bonus Tol.Ø of Tol. Zone (MMC) Vc =

76 Activity 13 Cont’d. n Worksheet GD&T 6


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