كتاب Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills - صفحة 2
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 كتاب Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills

استعرض الموضوع السابق استعرض الموضوع التالي اذهب الى الأسفل 
انتقل الى الصفحة : الصفحة السابقة  1, 2
كاتب الموضوعرسالة
rambomenaa
كبير مهندسين
كبير مهندسين


عدد المساهمات : 2044
التقييم : 3386
تاريخ التسجيل : 21/01/2012
العمر : 39
الدولة : مصر
العمل : مدير الصيانة بشركة تصنيع ورق
الجامعة : حلوان

مُساهمةموضوع: كتاب Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills   الأحد 05 أغسطس 2012, 10:46 am

تذكير بمساهمة فاتح الموضوع :

اخوانى فى الله  احضرت لكم اليوم كتاب
Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills
ويتناول الموضوعات الاتية




1 What Does It Mean “Metal Cutting”? ..1
1.1 Introduction ..1
1.2 Known Results and Comparison with Other Forming Processes ..2
1.2.1 Single-shear Plane Model of Metal Cutting ..2
1.2.2 Metal Cutting vs. Other Closely Related Manufacturing
Operations .5
1.3 What Went Wrong in the Representation of Metal Cutting?.22
1.3.1 Force Diagram23
1.3.2 Resistance of the Work Material in Cutting25
1.3.3 Comparison of the Known Solutions for the Single-shear
Plane Model with Experimental Results .27
1.4 What is Metal Cutting?.28
1.4.1 Importance to Know the Right Answer.28
1.4.2 Definition .28
1.4.3 Relevance to the Cutting Tool Geometry.29
1.5 Fundamental Laws of Metal Cutting.32
1.5.1 Optimal Cutting Temperature – Makarow’s Law 32
1.5.2 Deformation Law.35
References..50
2 Basic Definitions and Cutting Tool Geometry,
Single Point Cutting Tools .55
2.1 Basic Terms and Definitions .55
2.1.1 Workpiece Surfaces..57
2.1.2 Tool Surfaces and Elements .57
2.1.3 Tool and Workpiece Motions.57
2.1.4 Types of Cutting .58
2.2 Cutting Tool Geometry Standards..60
2.3 Systems of Consideration of Tool Geometry 61
2.4. Tool-in-hand System (T-hand-S)
2.4.1 Tool-in-hand Coordinate System .64
2.4.2 References Planes 66
2.4.3 Tool Angles.68
2.4.4 Geometry of Cutting Tools with Indexable Inserts .74
2.5 Tool-in-machine System (T-mach-S)84
2.5.1 Angles 84
2.5.2 Example 2.3 88
2.6 Tool-in-use System (T-use-S) ..90
2.6.1 Reference Planes ..91
2.6.2 The Concept 92
2.6.3 Modification of the T-hand-S Cool Geometry ..92
2.6.4 Kinematic Angles.98
2.6.5 Example 2.4 .100
2.7 Avalanched Representation of the Cutting Tool Geometry
in T-hand-S..102
2.7.1 Basic Tool Geometry ..102
2.7.2 Determination of Cutting Tool Angles Relation
for a Wiper Cutting Insert .108
2.7.3 Determination of Cutting Tool Angles
for a Single-point Tool 110
2.7.4 Flank Angles of a Dovetail Forming Tool 117
2.7.5 Summation of Several Motions..119
References125
3 Fundamentals of the Selection of Cutting Tool Geometry Parameters127
3.1 Introduction .127
3.2 General Considerations in the Selection of Parameters
of Cutting Tool Geometry 129
3.2.1 Known Results ..129
3.2.2 Ideal Tool Geometry and Constrains..130
3.2.3 Practical Gage for Experimental Evaluation of Tool Geometry132
3.3 Tool Cutting Edge Angles132
3.3.1 General Consideration.132
3.3.2 Uncut ChipT in Non-free Cutting .134
3.3.3 Influence on the Surface Finish..142
3.3.4 Tools with κr > 90°144
3.3.5 Tool Minor Cutting Edge Angle 147
3.4. Edge Preparation ..161
3.4.1 General161
3.4.2 Shape and Extent163
3.4.3 Limitations 163
3.4.4 What Edge Preparation Actually Does169
3.5 Rake Angle..171
3.5.1 Introduction..171
3.5.2 Influence on Plastic Deformation and Generazliations
3.5.3 Effective Rake Angle ..183
3.5.4 Conditions for Using High Rake Angles189
3.6 Flank Angle .191
3.7 Inclination Angle..193
3.7.1 Turning with Rotary Tools195
3.7.2 Helical Treading Taps and Broaches197
3.7.3 Milling Tools198
References201
4 Straight Flute and Twist Drills .205
4.1 Introduction .205
4.2 Classification..206
4.3 Basic Terms.208
4.4 System Approach .211
4.4.1 System Objective ..212
4.4.2 Understanding the Drilling System ..212
4.4.3. Understanding the Tool..212
4.5. Force System Constrains on the Drill Penetration Rate 213
4.5.1 Force-balance Problem in Conventional Drills ..213
4.5.2 Constrains on the Drill Penetration Rate218
4.5.3 Drilling Torque ..219
4.5.4 Axial Force220
4.5.5 Axial Force (Thrust)-torque Coupling 221
4.6 Drill Point.223
4.6.1 Basic Classifications 223
4.6.2 Tool Geometry Measures to Increase the Allowable
Penetration Rate 224
4.7 Common Design and Manufacturing Flaws259
4.7.1 Web Eccentricity/ Lip Index Error260
4.7.2 Poor Surface Finish and Improper Tool Material/Hardness.261
4.7.3 Coolant Hole Location and Size.263
4.8 Tool Geometry ..267
4.8.1 Straight-flute and Twist Drills Particularities.269
4.8.2 Geometry of the Typical Drill Point 270
4.8.3 Rake Angle272
4.8.4 Inclination Angle .280
4.8.5 Flank Angle..281
4.8.6 Geometry of a Cutting Edge Located at an Angle
to the y0-plane .292
4.8.7 Chisel Edge ..295
4.8.8 Drill Flank is Formed by Two Planes: Generalization 306
4.8.9 Drill Flank Angle Formed by Three Planes .310
4.8.10 Flank Formed by Quadratic Surfaces..313
4.9 Load Over the Drill Cutting Edge
4.9.2 Load Distribution Over the Cutting Edge .327
4.10 Drills with Curved and Segmented Cutting Edges ..328
4.10.1 Load of the Cutting Part of a Drill with Curved Cutting Edges .329
4.10.2 Rake Angle332
References337
5 Deep-hole Tools..341
5.1 Introduction .341
5.2 Generic Classification of Deep-hole Machining Operations..343
5.3 What Does ‘Self-piloting Tool’ Mean?.345
5.3.1 Force Balance in Self-piloting Tools345
5.4 Three Basic Kinematic Schemes of Drilling ..350
5.4.1 Gundrill Rotates and the Workpiece is Stationary 351
5.4.2 Workpiece Rotates and the Gundrill is Stationary 352
5.4.3 Counterrotation ..352
5.5 System Approach .353
5.5.1 Handling Tool Failure .353
5.5.2 System Considerations 354
5.6 Gundrills362
5.6.1 Basic Geometry..362
5.6.2 Rake Surface 365
5.6.3 Geometry of Major Flanks 370
5.6.4 System Considerations in Gundrill Design ..390
5.6.5 Examplification of Significance of the High MWF Pressure
in the Bottom Clearance Space ..423
5.6.6 Example of Experimental Study 425
5.6.7 Optimization of Tool Geometry.439
References440
Appendix A
Basic Kinematics of Turning and Drilling.443
A.1 Introduction .443
A.2 Turning and Boring .444
A.2.1 Basic Motions in Turning..444
A.2.2 Cutting Speed in Turning and Boring .448
A.2.3 Feed and Feed Rate ..448
A.2.4 Depth of Cut.449
A.2.5 Material Removal Rate ..449
A.2.6 Resultant Motion450
A.3 Drilling and Reaming .450
A.3.1 Basic Motions in Drilling..450
A.3.2 Machining Regime451
A.4 Cutting Force and Power
A.4.1 Force System in Metal Cutting453
A.4.2 Cutting Power .454
A.4.3 Practical Assessment of the Cutting Force455
References461
Appendix B
ANSI and ISO Turning Indexable Inserts and Holders463
B.1 Indexable Inserts ..463
B.1.1 ANSI Code 464
B.1.2 ISO Code471
B.2 Tool Holders for Indexable Inserts (Single Point Tools) .491
B.2.1 Symbol for the Method of Holding Horizontally Mounted
Insert – Reference Position (1) ..492
B.2.2 Symbol for Insert Shape – Reference Position (2) 493
B.2.3 Symbol for Tool Style – Reference Position (3) 493
B.2.4 Letter Symbol Identifying Insert Normal Clearance –
Reference Position (4).494
B.2.5 Symbol for Tool Hand – Reference position (5) 494
B.2.6 Symbol for Tool Height (Shank Height of Tool Holders
and Height of Cutting Edge) - Reference Position (6) 494
B.2.7 Number Symbol Identifying Tool Holder Shank Width –
Reference Position (7).495
B.2.8 Number Symbol Identifying Tool Length –
Reference Position (8).495
B.2.9 Letter Symbol Identifying Indexable Insert Size –
Reference Position (9).497
Appendix C
Basics of Vector Analysis .499
C.1 Vectors and Scalars .499
C.2 Definition and Representation500
C.2.1 Definitions.500
C.2.2 Basic Vector Operations 503
C.3 Application Conveniences509
C.4 Rotation: Linear and Angular Velocities..511
C.4.1 Planar Linear and Angular Velocities .511
C.4.2 Rotation: The Angular Velocity Vector .515
References ..518
Appendix D
Hydraulic Losses: Basics and Gundrill Specifics..519
D.1 Hydraulic Pressure Losses – General .519
D.1.1 Major Losses: Friction Factor .520
D.1.2 Minor Losses (Losses Due to Form Resistance)
D.2 Concept of the Critical MWF Velocity and Flow Rate .521
D.2.1 MWF Flow Rate Needed for Reliable Chip Transportation.522
D.2.3 Example D.1.527
D.3 Inlet MWF pressure.528
D.4 Analysis of Hydraulic Resistances ..532
D.4.1 Analysis of Hydraulic Resistances Over Which the Designer
Has No or Little Control 532
D.4.2 Variable Resistances Over Which the Designer Has Control .535
D.5 Practical Implementation in the Drill Design .539
References .543
Appendix E
Requirements and Examples of Cutting Tool Drawings..545
E.1 Introduction .545
E.2 Tool Drawings – the Existent Practice ..546
E.3 Tool Drawing Requrements 548
E.4 Examples of Tool Drawing .553
References .559
Index.

اتمنى ان تستفيدو منة وان ينال اعجباكم
رابط تنزيل كتاب Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills
رابط أخر لتنزيل كتاب Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills

الرجوع الى أعلى الصفحة اذهب الى الأسفل

كاتب الموضوعرسالة
rambomenaa
كبير مهندسين
كبير مهندسين


عدد المساهمات : 2044
تاريخ التسجيل : 21/01/2012

مُساهمةموضوع: كتاب Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills   الأحد 05 أغسطس 2012, 10:46 am

اخوانى فى الله  احضرت لكم اليوم كتاب
Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills
ويتناول الموضوعات الاتية




1 What Does It Mean “Metal Cutting”? ..1
1.1 Introduction ..1
1.2 Known Results and Comparison with Other Forming Processes ..2
1.2.1 Single-shear Plane Model of Metal Cutting ..2
1.2.2 Metal Cutting vs. Other Closely Related Manufacturing
Operations .5
1.3 What Went Wrong in the Representation of Metal Cutting?.22
1.3.1 Force Diagram23
1.3.2 Resistance of the Work Material in Cutting25
1.3.3 Comparison of the Known Solutions for the Single-shear
Plane Model with Experimental Results .27
1.4 What is Metal Cutting?.28
1.4.1 Importance to Know the Right Answer.28
1.4.2 Definition .28
1.4.3 Relevance to the Cutting Tool Geometry.29
1.5 Fundamental Laws of Metal Cutting.32
1.5.1 Optimal Cutting Temperature – Makarow’s Law 32
1.5.2 Deformation Law.35
References..50
2 Basic Definitions and Cutting Tool Geometry,
Single Point Cutting Tools .55
2.1 Basic Terms and Definitions .55
2.1.1 Workpiece Surfaces..57
2.1.2 Tool Surfaces and Elements .57
2.1.3 Tool and Workpiece Motions.57
2.1.4 Types of Cutting .58
2.2 Cutting Tool Geometry Standards..60
2.3 Systems of Consideration of Tool Geometry 61
2.4. Tool-in-hand System (T-hand-S)
2.4.1 Tool-in-hand Coordinate System .64
2.4.2 References Planes 66
2.4.3 Tool Angles.68
2.4.4 Geometry of Cutting Tools with Indexable Inserts .74
2.5 Tool-in-machine System (T-mach-S)84
2.5.1 Angles 84
2.5.2 Example 2.3 88
2.6 Tool-in-use System (T-use-S) ..90
2.6.1 Reference Planes ..91
2.6.2 The Concept 92
2.6.3 Modification of the T-hand-S Cool Geometry ..92
2.6.4 Kinematic Angles.98
2.6.5 Example 2.4 .100
2.7 Avalanched Representation of the Cutting Tool Geometry
in T-hand-S..102
2.7.1 Basic Tool Geometry ..102
2.7.2 Determination of Cutting Tool Angles Relation
for a Wiper Cutting Insert .108
2.7.3 Determination of Cutting Tool Angles
for a Single-point Tool 110
2.7.4 Flank Angles of a Dovetail Forming Tool 117
2.7.5 Summation of Several Motions..119
References125
3 Fundamentals of the Selection of Cutting Tool Geometry Parameters127
3.1 Introduction .127
3.2 General Considerations in the Selection of Parameters
of Cutting Tool Geometry 129
3.2.1 Known Results ..129
3.2.2 Ideal Tool Geometry and Constrains..130
3.2.3 Practical Gage for Experimental Evaluation of Tool Geometry132
3.3 Tool Cutting Edge Angles132
3.3.1 General Consideration.132
3.3.2 Uncut ChipT in Non-free Cutting .134
3.3.3 Influence on the Surface Finish..142
3.3.4 Tools with κr > 90°144
3.3.5 Tool Minor Cutting Edge Angle 147
3.4. Edge Preparation ..161
3.4.1 General161
3.4.2 Shape and Extent163
3.4.3 Limitations 163
3.4.4 What Edge Preparation Actually Does169
3.5 Rake Angle..171
3.5.1 Introduction..171
3.5.2 Influence on Plastic Deformation and Generazliations
3.5.3 Effective Rake Angle ..183
3.5.4 Conditions for Using High Rake Angles189
3.6 Flank Angle .191
3.7 Inclination Angle..193
3.7.1 Turning with Rotary Tools195
3.7.2 Helical Treading Taps and Broaches197
3.7.3 Milling Tools198
References201
4 Straight Flute and Twist Drills .205
4.1 Introduction .205
4.2 Classification..206
4.3 Basic Terms.208
4.4 System Approach .211
4.4.1 System Objective ..212
4.4.2 Understanding the Drilling System ..212
4.4.3. Understanding the Tool..212
4.5. Force System Constrains on the Drill Penetration Rate 213
4.5.1 Force-balance Problem in Conventional Drills ..213
4.5.2 Constrains on the Drill Penetration Rate218
4.5.3 Drilling Torque ..219
4.5.4 Axial Force220
4.5.5 Axial Force (Thrust)-torque Coupling 221
4.6 Drill Point.223
4.6.1 Basic Classifications 223
4.6.2 Tool Geometry Measures to Increase the Allowable
Penetration Rate 224
4.7 Common Design and Manufacturing Flaws259
4.7.1 Web Eccentricity/ Lip Index Error260
4.7.2 Poor Surface Finish and Improper Tool Material/Hardness.261
4.7.3 Coolant Hole Location and Size.263
4.8 Tool Geometry ..267
4.8.1 Straight-flute and Twist Drills Particularities.269
4.8.2 Geometry of the Typical Drill Point 270
4.8.3 Rake Angle272
4.8.4 Inclination Angle .280
4.8.5 Flank Angle..281
4.8.6 Geometry of a Cutting Edge Located at an Angle
to the y0-plane .292
4.8.7 Chisel Edge ..295
4.8.8 Drill Flank is Formed by Two Planes: Generalization 306
4.8.9 Drill Flank Angle Formed by Three Planes .310
4.8.10 Flank Formed by Quadratic Surfaces..313
4.9 Load Over the Drill Cutting Edge
4.9.2 Load Distribution Over the Cutting Edge .327
4.10 Drills with Curved and Segmented Cutting Edges ..328
4.10.1 Load of the Cutting Part of a Drill with Curved Cutting Edges .329
4.10.2 Rake Angle332
References337
5 Deep-hole Tools..341
5.1 Introduction .341
5.2 Generic Classification of Deep-hole Machining Operations..343
5.3 What Does ‘Self-piloting Tool’ Mean?.345
5.3.1 Force Balance in Self-piloting Tools345
5.4 Three Basic Kinematic Schemes of Drilling ..350
5.4.1 Gundrill Rotates and the Workpiece is Stationary 351
5.4.2 Workpiece Rotates and the Gundrill is Stationary 352
5.4.3 Counterrotation ..352
5.5 System Approach .353
5.5.1 Handling Tool Failure .353
5.5.2 System Considerations 354
5.6 Gundrills362
5.6.1 Basic Geometry..362
5.6.2 Rake Surface 365
5.6.3 Geometry of Major Flanks 370
5.6.4 System Considerations in Gundrill Design ..390
5.6.5 Examplification of Significance of the High MWF Pressure
in the Bottom Clearance Space ..423
5.6.6 Example of Experimental Study 425
5.6.7 Optimization of Tool Geometry.439
References440
Appendix A
Basic Kinematics of Turning and Drilling.443
A.1 Introduction .443
A.2 Turning and Boring .444
A.2.1 Basic Motions in Turning..444
A.2.2 Cutting Speed in Turning and Boring .448
A.2.3 Feed and Feed Rate ..448
A.2.4 Depth of Cut.449
A.2.5 Material Removal Rate ..449
A.2.6 Resultant Motion450
A.3 Drilling and Reaming .450
A.3.1 Basic Motions in Drilling..450
A.3.2 Machining Regime451
A.4 Cutting Force and Power
A.4.1 Force System in Metal Cutting453
A.4.2 Cutting Power .454
A.4.3 Practical Assessment of the Cutting Force455
References461
Appendix B
ANSI and ISO Turning Indexable Inserts and Holders463
B.1 Indexable Inserts ..463
B.1.1 ANSI Code 464
B.1.2 ISO Code471
B.2 Tool Holders for Indexable Inserts (Single Point Tools) .491
B.2.1 Symbol for the Method of Holding Horizontally Mounted
Insert – Reference Position (1) ..492
B.2.2 Symbol for Insert Shape – Reference Position (2) 493
B.2.3 Symbol for Tool Style – Reference Position (3) 493
B.2.4 Letter Symbol Identifying Insert Normal Clearance –
Reference Position (4).494
B.2.5 Symbol for Tool Hand – Reference position (5) 494
B.2.6 Symbol for Tool Height (Shank Height of Tool Holders
and Height of Cutting Edge) - Reference Position (6) 494
B.2.7 Number Symbol Identifying Tool Holder Shank Width –
Reference Position (7).495
B.2.8 Number Symbol Identifying Tool Length –
Reference Position (8).495
B.2.9 Letter Symbol Identifying Indexable Insert Size –
Reference Position (9).497
Appendix C
Basics of Vector Analysis .499
C.1 Vectors and Scalars .499
C.2 Definition and Representation500
C.2.1 Definitions.500
C.2.2 Basic Vector Operations 503
C.3 Application Conveniences509
C.4 Rotation: Linear and Angular Velocities..511
C.4.1 Planar Linear and Angular Velocities .511
C.4.2 Rotation: The Angular Velocity Vector .515
References ..518
Appendix D
Hydraulic Losses: Basics and Gundrill Specifics..519
D.1 Hydraulic Pressure Losses – General .519
D.1.1 Major Losses: Friction Factor .520
D.1.2 Minor Losses (Losses Due to Form Resistance)
D.2 Concept of the Critical MWF Velocity and Flow Rate .521
D.2.1 MWF Flow Rate Needed for Reliable Chip Transportation.522
D.2.3 Example D.1.527
D.3 Inlet MWF pressure.528
D.4 Analysis of Hydraulic Resistances ..532
D.4.1 Analysis of Hydraulic Resistances Over Which the Designer
Has No or Little Control 532
D.4.2 Variable Resistances Over Which the Designer Has Control .535
D.5 Practical Implementation in the Drill Design .539
References .543
Appendix E
Requirements and Examples of Cutting Tool Drawings..545
E.1 Introduction .545
E.2 Tool Drawings – the Existent Practice ..546
E.3 Tool Drawing Requrements 548
E.4 Examples of Tool Drawing .553
References .559
Index.

اتمنى ان تستفيدو منة وان ينال اعجباكم
رابط تنزيل كتاب Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills
رابط أخر لتنزيل كتاب Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills

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مُساهمةموضوع: رد: كتاب Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills   الأحد 05 أغسطس 2012, 11:55 am

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عدد المساهمات : 2044
تاريخ التسجيل : 21/01/2012

مُساهمةموضوع: رد: كتاب Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills   الإثنين 06 أغسطس 2012, 3:54 pm

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مُساهمةموضوع: رد: كتاب Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills   الجمعة 05 أكتوبر 2012, 5:23 pm

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مُساهمةموضوع: رد: كتاب Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills   الجمعة 05 أكتوبر 2012, 11:30 pm

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مُساهمةموضوع: رد: كتاب Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills   الخميس 21 فبراير 2013, 3:34 pm

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مُساهمةموضوع: رد: كتاب Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills   الجمعة 22 فبراير 2013, 12:18 am

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مُساهمةموضوع: رد: كتاب Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills   الأحد 04 أغسطس 2013, 8:11 pm


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كتاب Geometry of Single-point Turning Tools and Drills

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