Torque is the forced applied to a body part. For example, the arm curling a dumbell, there is torque which causes levers in the body to move. There is also Resistance Torque which is resistance force at some distance from the fulcrum. Also there is Effot Torque which is created by muscle pulling on bone to be moved.
Yes, torque can have a negative value in physics. Torque is vector energy. Torque is the vector analogue of Work involving force (F) and displacement (D) vectors and the angle (FD). For example Work W = -F.D= -|FD|cos(FD) and Toque T = FxD =|FD|sin(FD). Torque can be negative dependent on the sine(FD). Work and torque is an example of the quaternion nature of physics; for example Quaternion energy E = FD = -F.D + FxD, the real energy is called work F.D and the vector energy is called torque, FxD.
Torque transducer also known as torque sensor is a device for measuring and recording the torque on a rotating system like engine crankshaft or a bicycle. Yes, there are torque transducer equipments sold in the market through major stores such as ebay, Automation Aides, braindex.com, for example.
Some torque specs on head bolts require an additional angle torque after the initial foot pounds (or Nm) has been completed. Example, torque the head bolt down to 70 ft lbs then an additional 90 degrees. The torque gauge measures that 90 degrees for you so you can be accurate.
TORQUE is a measurment of how strong the engine is,horsepower is how quickly the engine makes power,for example,if you were wanting a fast car for racing you would want more horsepower,but if you were wanting to tow a heavy load,you would need more torque. torque means twisting effort.
"Peak Torque" is RPM of engine that produces the most torque. For example the 'peak torque' on a Ford 6.0L Powerstroke Diesel is 570 ft-lbs@ 2000 rpm. In an engine, especially a diesel, higher rpm does not necessarily mean more torque. Fact is, it drops at a higher rpm than 2000.
Sometimes, for example in a separately excited dc motor. But in a series-wound dc motor the torque is proportional to current-squared, which gives the motor a very high starting torque and this makes series motors very popular for traction.
Torque is rotational force, while work is energy transferred between objects. For example, a screw experiences mostly torque as you twist it around its axis, while a nail experiences mostly work as it is driven straight into the wood.
A torque angle gauge is used mainly on torque to yield fasteners. T.Y. fasteners are 1 time use only. They usually have an initial torque setting and second torque setting and then an angle,(for example 30ft-lbs., 60 ft-lbs. then 90degrees). After the second torqueing you sent the angle gauge to 0 and turn to 90 or what every degree is required.
Firstly could you be so kind to explain to me what "linear torque" is. I'm pretty confident that torque = force x radius at which that force is applied, thus the term linear torque cannot exist. Also torque is simply the angular version of force, I'm going to take a stab at this and assume that what you really want to know is how to convert torque to force. Since the equation defining torque is T=FR, where T is torque, F is force and R is the radius at which that force is applied, then the force (by simple algebraic rearranging) is simply T/R.
It depends on what the bolt is made out of ,if it is metric or standard, the thread pitch and what you are screwing into and if you torque it dry or lubricated... but ALL BOLTS HAVE A TORQUE: If it is a bolt going into the block for example: the manufacturer has a specific torque it needs to be at. Alot are torque to yield and have a torque and torque angle the bolt needs to be at. Another example is on BMWs: they use alot of Aluminum bolt to attach accesories like alternator to the block, they don't have marking(thier usually painted blue and E torx). The torque spec. is crutial do to how easy the can break. The material your screwing into can be the limiting factor, For example an aluminum block without a steel insert. You can easliy pull the threads out, especially if it overheated(again important on BMW's). Their are general torque specs. charts avail. from the manufacturer, listed By the markings on the bolt head and the thread pitch: 1/2 -20 grade 5 bolt for example, from one manufacturer is torqued to 90ft-lbs DRY, 65 ft-lbs LUBRICATED. the lubricated itself can cause the torque # to change, torquing engine bolts with MOLY lube requires less torque than oil do to how slippery moly is. On high end connecting rod bolts, torqueing isn't even recommended... These bolts are under such stress that the manufacturers recommend measuring BOLT STRETCH.
Load torque is the torque required by the load and motor torque is the torque available at the shaft of the motor.
Electromagnetic torque and load torque are different.Electromagnetic torque is the torque that is produced inside the machine which makes the machine rotate,while load torque is the torque that is applied externally with brake drum and and spring balance.Electromagnetic torque can be varied by varying the speed of the machine,but load torque is fixed.
Purchase a torque wrench with the correct range. If you need to do heads and high torque bolts get one which goes to 150 ft.lbs. If your torqueing lighter bolts oil pan, intake etc.. you can use a Inch pound range. Just multiply the torque required by 12. For example if the bolt requires 10 foot pounds the inch pound setting is 120 inch pounds. Buy a good wrench "click" type is preferred. Get your required torque numbers from the appropriate shop manual.
Torque is basically the equivalent of a force, for rotational movement. It always involves a force, but torque also depends on how far you push or pull, from the axis of rotation. A torque has units of force x distance (for example, in SI units, newton x meters). Thus, a force of 100 N at 1 meter from the axis of rotation (100 N-m) has the same effect (the same torque) as a force of 50 N at 2 meter (also 100 N-m).
Displacement, velocity, acceleration, force, torque, electric field are some examples of vector quantity.
It depends on the transmission. A Dodge 46RE for example is torqued to 100 inch lbs.
First and foremost NM stands for (Newton Meter) or a Torque wrench. So, NM or KGM are units of torque. For example, 130NM@2000rpm means the vehicle delivers max torque of 130NM(Newton Meter) at 2000rpm. It can also be written as 130KGM (Kilogram Meter). I hope this information answers your question.
Torque output of the engine at that speed.
yes there are forces which are equal in magnitude (strength) but opposite direction the best example is "torque".
There are various physical situations in which the cross product naturally arises, for example in various relationships between electricity and magnetism. Another example is torque (the rotational equivalent of "force"): torque depends on the distance from the reference point and on the force. It also depends on the angle between the two (including the direction in the "distance"). Finally, the torque can conveniently be defined as having a "direction" that points in the axis of the resulting rotation (or angular acceleration). This gives you all the characteristics of a cross product.
The first thing we have to know is--what torque? Is it Head bolt torque, rod bolt torque, main cap torque, water bolt torque, or something else? Please specify.