150BX REA Series More Than 6000hr Life Time High Precision Cycloidal Gearbox with Flange
More Code And Specification:
|The original code
Gear ratio And Specification
|Monomer reduction ratio
|Note 1: E series,such as by the shell(pin shell)output,the corresponding reduction ratio by 1
|Note 2: C series gear ratio refers to the motor installed in the casing of the reduction ratio,if installed on the output flange side,the corresponding reduction ratio by 1
Reducer type code
REV: main bearing built-in E type
RVC: hollow type
REA: with input flange E type
RCA: with input flange hollow type
Q: What’re your main products?
A: We currently produce Brushed Dc Motors, Brushed Dc Gear Motors, Planetary Dc Gear Motors, Brushless Dc Motors, Stepper motors, Ac Motors and High Precision Planetary Gear Box etc. You can check the specifications for above motors on our website and you can email us to recommend needed motors per your specification too.
Q: How to select a suitable motor?
A:If you have motor pictures or drawings to show us, or you have detailed specs like voltage, speed, torque, motor size, working mode of the motor, needed lifetime and noise level etc, please do not hesitate to let us know, then we can recommend suitable motor per your request accordingly.
Q: Do you have a customized service for your standard motors?
A: Yes, we can customize per your request for the voltage, speed, torque and shaft size/shape. If you need additional wires/cables soldered on the terminal or need to add connectors, or capacitors or EMC we can make it too.
Q: Do you have an individual design service for motors?
A: Yes, we would like to design motors individually for our customers, but it may need some mold developing cost and design charge.
Q: What’s your lead time?
A: Generally speaking, our regular standard product will need 15-30days, a bit longer for customized products. But we are very flexible on the lead time, it will depend on the specific orders.
Please contact us if you have detailed requests, thank you !
|Hardened Tooth Surface
Calculation of Reduction Ratio in a Cycloidal Gearbox
The reduction ratio in a cycloidal gearbox can be calculated using the following formula:
Reduction Ratio = (Number of Input Pins + Number of Output Pins) / Number of Output Pins
In a cycloidal gearbox, the input pins engage with the lobes of the cam disc, while the output pins are engaged with the cycloidal pins of the output rotor. The reduction ratio determines the relationship between the number of input and output pins engaged at any given time.
For example, if a cycloidal gearbox has 7 input pins and 14 output pins engaged, the reduction ratio would be:
Reduction Ratio = (7 + 14) / 14 = 1.5
This means that for every 1 revolution of the input pins, the output rotor will complete 1.5 revolutions. The reduction ratio is a key parameter that influences the output speed and torque of the cycloidal gearbox.
History of Cycloidal Gear System Development
The history of cycloidal gear systems dates back to ancient times, with various forms of non-circular gears being used for specialized applications. The concept of the cycloidal gear system as we know it today, however, has evolved over centuries of engineering and innovation:
- Ancient Roots: The concept of using non-circular gears can be traced back to ancient civilizations, where devices like the “Antikythera Mechanism” (c. 150-100 BC) employed non-circular gear arrangements.
- Cam Mechanisms: During the Renaissance, engineers and inventors like Leonardo da Vinci explored mechanisms involving cams and followers, which are precursors to modern cycloidal gears.
- Cycloidal Motion Studies: In the 19th century, engineers and mathematicians like Franz Reuleaux and Robert Willis studied and developed mechanisms based on the principles of cycloidal motion.
- Early Cycloidal Gearboxes: The development of cycloidal gear systems gained momentum in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, with inventors like Emile Alluard and Louis André creating early forms of cycloidal gear mechanisms and gearboxes.
- Cycloidal Drive: The term “cycloidal drive” was coined by James Watt in the 18th century, referring to mechanisms that produce a motion resembling a rolling circle.
- Modern Cycloidal Gearboxes: The development of modern cycloidal gearboxes was further advanced by engineers like Ralph B. Heath, who patented the “Harmonic Drive” in the 1950s. This invention marked a significant step in the advancement and commercialization of precision cycloidal gear systems.
- Advancements and Applications: Over the decades, cycloidal gear systems have found applications in robotics, aerospace, automation, and other fields that require compactness, precision, and high torque capabilities.
The history of cycloidal gear system development reflects the contributions of many engineers and inventors who have refined and advanced the technology over time. Today, cycloidal gearboxes continue to play a crucial role in various industries and applications.
Principle of Cycloidal Gearing
Cycloidal gearing is a mechanism that utilizes the unique shape of cycloidal discs to achieve motion transmission. The principle involves the interaction between two main components: the input disc and the output disc.
The input disc has lobes with pins, while the output disc has lobes with matching holes. The lobes on both discs are not perfectly circular but are shaped in a cycloidal profile. As the input disc rotates, the pins on its lobes engage with the holes in the output disc’s lobes.
As the input disc rotates, the pins move along the cycloidal paths, causing the output disc to rotate. The interaction between the pins and the holes results in smooth and continuous motion transfer. The unique shape of the cycloidal profile ensures that there is always at least one point of contact between the pins and the holes, allowing for efficient torque transmission and reduced wear.
Cycloidal gearing provides advantages such as high torque capacity, compact size, and precision motion. However, due to the complex shape of the components and the continuous engagement, manufacturing and assembly of cycloidal gearboxes can be intricate.
editor by CX 2023-10-17