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Effect of velocity on roll/slip for low and high load conditions in polymer composite

Jacob Sukumaran UGent, Mátyás Andó UGent, Vanessa Rodriguez Fereira UGent and Patrick De Baets UGent (2011) SUSTAINABLE CONSTRUCTION AND DESIGN. 2(1). p.122-127
abstract
In the last decade polymer composites are often used without lubrication on both low and high speed applications. Some of the application areas are marine, automotive and agriculture used as bearings and cams where roll-slip is the dominant mechanism. Limited studies are made for composites relating such applications where rolling/sliding condition influences the tribological behavior of the material. Investigating the roll-slip phenomenon for identifying the influence of velocity on frictional behavior can mark a boundary to map the use of composites with respect to its application. Moreover, the design of the material can be optimized to match the operating conditions. In the current research the polymer composite (with polyester matrix) has been tested under rolling-sliding condition for two different loads with 61N and 210N and with different speeds ranging from 10 rpm to 700 rpm. Ideal conditions in terms of roughness, slip ratio, surface temperature and ambient temperature were maintained to reduce the frictional heating. Using a 20% slip ratio the behavior of the material was observed for the tribological characteristics where the rate of increase of friction force follows a exponential pattern with increasing speeds. Nevertheless, on testing with high speeds a steady rate of increase in the friction curve was observed. Friction behavior of composites under different speeds is briefed with the microstructural characteristics for low and high loads.
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
year
type
conference
publication status
published
subject
keyword
friction force, effect of velocity, Rolling/sliding, polyester composites
in
SUSTAINABLE CONSTRUCTION AND DESIGN
Sustain. Constr. Des.
editor
Jeroen Van Wittenberghe UGent
volume
2
issue
1
issue title
Contact mechanics of materials and components
pages
122 - 127
publisher
Ghent University, Laboratory Soete
place of publication
Ghent, Belgium
conference name
Sustainable Construction and Design 2011 (SCAD)
conference location
Ghent, Belgium
conference start
2011-02-16
conference end
2011-02-17
ISSN
2032-7471
ISBN
9789490726010
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
C1
copyright statement
I have transferred the copyright for this publication to the publisher
id
1175593
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-1175593
date created
2011-02-28 13:40:46
date last changed
2011-05-19 14:12:13
@inproceedings{1175593,
  abstract     = {In the last decade polymer composites are often used without lubrication on both low and high speed applications. Some of the application areas are marine, automotive and agriculture used as bearings and cams where roll-slip is the dominant mechanism. Limited studies are made for composites relating such applications where rolling/sliding condition influences the tribological behavior of the material. Investigating the roll-slip phenomenon for identifying the influence of velocity on frictional behavior can mark a boundary to map the use of composites with respect to its application. Moreover, the design of the material can be optimized to match the operating conditions. In the current research the polymer composite (with polyester matrix) has been tested under rolling-sliding condition for two different loads with 61N and 210N and with different speeds ranging from 10 rpm to 700 rpm. Ideal conditions in terms of roughness, slip ratio, surface temperature and ambient temperature were maintained to reduce the frictional heating. Using a 20\% slip ratio the behavior of the material was observed for the tribological characteristics where the rate of increase of friction force follows a exponential pattern with increasing speeds. Nevertheless, on testing with high speeds a steady rate of increase in the friction curve was observed. Friction behavior of composites under different speeds is briefed with the microstructural characteristics for low and high loads.},
  author       = {Sukumaran, Jacob and And{\'o}, M{\'a}ty{\'a}s and Rodriguez Fereira, Vanessa and De Baets, Patrick},
  booktitle    = {SUSTAINABLE CONSTRUCTION AND DESIGN},
  editor       = {Van Wittenberghe, Jeroen},
  isbn         = {9789490726010},
  issn         = {2032-7471},
  keyword      = {friction force,effect of velocity,Rolling/sliding,polyester composites},
  language     = {eng},
  location     = {Ghent, Belgium},
  number       = {1},
  pages        = {122--127},
  publisher    = {Ghent University, Laboratory Soete},
  title        = {Effect of velocity on roll/slip for low and high load conditions in polymer composite},
  volume       = {2},
  year         = {2011},
}

Chicago
Sukumaran, Jacob, Mátyás Andó, Vanessa Rodriguez Fereira, and Patrick De Baets. 2011. “Effect of Velocity on Roll/slip for Low and High Load Conditions in Polymer Composite.” In Sustainable Construction and Design, ed. Jeroen Van Wittenberghe, 2:122–127. Ghent, Belgium: Ghent University, Laboratory Soete.
APA
Sukumaran, J., Andó, M., Rodriguez Fereira, V., & De Baets, P. (2011). Effect of velocity on roll/slip for low and high load conditions in polymer composite. In J. Van Wittenberghe (Ed.), SUSTAINABLE CONSTRUCTION AND DESIGN (Vol. 2, pp. 122–127). Presented at the Sustainable Construction and Design 2011 (SCAD), Ghent, Belgium: Ghent University, Laboratory Soete.
Vancouver
1.
Sukumaran J, Andó M, Rodriguez Fereira V, De Baets P. Effect of velocity on roll/slip for low and high load conditions in polymer composite. In: Van Wittenberghe J, editor. SUSTAINABLE CONSTRUCTION AND DESIGN. Ghent, Belgium: Ghent University, Laboratory Soete; 2011. p. 122–7.
MLA
Sukumaran, Jacob, Mátyás Andó, Vanessa Rodriguez Fereira, et al. “Effect of Velocity on Roll/slip for Low and High Load Conditions in Polymer Composite.” Sustainable Construction and Design. Ed. Jeroen Van Wittenberghe. Vol. 2. Ghent, Belgium: Ghent University, Laboratory Soete, 2011. 122–127. Print.