Views:0 Author:WGT Publish Time: 2021-12-10 Origin:WGT
Factors to be considered in the selection of horizontal cycloidal pin gear reducer
Apart from the technical requirements of the selected reducer, what other requirements are there? Here are a few more tips.
An important but occasionally overlooked factor is temperature. For example, the motor rating is based on the inevitable temperature, which is 40 ℃ at any time. If continuous operation with high temperature is used, motors with rated torque higher than the calculated value may be required.
For motor and horizontal cycloidal pin gear reducer, duty cycle will affect the temperature rise of motor and gear wear rate. If an intermittent duty cycle is used, a motor with a rated torque lower than the calculated value can be used. However, frequent starting and stopping will reduce the expected life of the gear. This is also related to the service free factors released by the gear manufacturer in its catalog.
The style factor is another parameter that affects manipulation. For example, when a DC motor speed controller is used, the style factor of the DC voltage output by the controller will affect the motor size and transmission ratio, and whether a horizontal cycloidal pinwheel reducer is required. One factor in improving motor temperature is unfiltered control. This means that a larger motor may be required than considered, especially when the duty cycle is continuous. The speed of the motor will also slow down because such a control has a lower output voltage than the filter control. This is why it is so important to use the correct motor speed when calculating the transmission ratio.
Radial and axial loads
The load also affects the motor bearings. In particular, motors have different types and sizes of bearings, and each bearing has different radial and axial load capabilities. Similarly, depending on the capacity of the load, a larger motor may be required than is considered. For example, the use of high radial loads, such as pinch rolls and belt drives, may require larger motors. However, high axial loads, such as lead screws, may also be used, which may require larger motors. From this point of view, bigger means that a stronger motor does not necessarily have more output power.