What is the difference between ft pounds and in pounds in torque wrenches How many inch pounds are in ft pounds or vise versa?
Ft-Lbs is a measurement of torque. Torque is "twisting" force.
Ft-Lbs is measured as follows: Imagine a 1 ft bar attached at some center point. The bar is horizontal and a 100 lb weight is attached to the bar at one foot from the center point. That would be the very definition of 100 ft-lb of torque. Of course for this to be accurate you'd have to account for the weight of the bar. In this instance 100 ft pounds of torque would mean that a 100 pound weight was used instead. You could also use a 100 ft bar and ONE pound weight, the theoretical results would be identical.
Inch pounds are very similar, only the bar would be one inch long. To calculate 100 inch pounds you'd have a bar that was 1 inch long, at the horizontal and hang a 100 pound weight. For all practical purposes 100 inch pounds would be 1/12 of the torque represented by 100 Ft pounds.
In other words, there are 12 inch lbs, in one ft. lb.
An easy way to think of it is based on the unit of measure. Whether you are working with Ft-Lbs or In-Lbs or even in Metric using N-M (Newton-Meters) doesn't matter.
If you were to express Ft-Lbs as "Pounds per Foot" or In-Lbs as "Pounds per Inch", or in metric "Newtons of force per Meter" it may be easier to understand.
For conversion purposes, there are 12 inches in a foot, so "one foot pound" would equal "Twelve Inch Pounds". In other words, it takes "12 pounds of force on a one inch long bar" to equal the twisting force of "One pound of force on a one foot (12 inch) long bar"
When replacing the exhaust manifold on a 1988 GMC Jimmy fullsize 350 5.7L does it have to be torqued to certain specs?
The socket wrench is one among the system of wrenches that departs the wrench handle from the wrench that engages the fastener. Whereas, the torque wrench are the torque indicating socket wrench handle. When it is used properly, that could help you calculate the torque amount while fastening using the wrench. It also limits the amount of torque which is applied on material.
There are differences in torque wrenches. One among the wrenches is the click-type torque wrench. It is an easy to handle kit. While applying the wrench and when the torque reaches the desired limit, the device automatically"clicks". This wrench could help you with providing the right amount of torque to be applied. Twisting of torque marks the desired torque to be applied.
Tighten the drain plug using a two-finger rule till it feels snug (drain plug requires less torque [15 - 25 ft. lbs] than many torque wrenches can be set to, many begin at 25-30ftlbs) so best to NOT use a torque wrench however, if you have a smaller torque wrench , I found this information elsewhere "For the 4.0L six-cylinder, torque the drain plug to 18 foot-pounds of torque. For the 4.6L eight-cylinder, use 19…
One foot-pound of torque is a force of one pound applied one foot from the object's axis of rotation. ANS 2 - pounds per foot and 'Torque' wrenches are very important in rebuilding many auto parts. -For instance, every bolt in a cylinder head must be very accurately torqued to a very particular specification. The torque wrench and knowledge of 'foot/pounds' allows you to do this.
Torque is the amount of force applied multiplied by the distance from the pivot point. So if you had a wrench and were tightening a bolt, and the wrench handle is 10 inches long, and you applied 4.7 pounds-force (lbf), you would get: (10 in ) * ( 4.7 lbf) = 47 inch-pounds of torque So if the handle were 10 feet long (120 inches) with the same force, you would have 47 foot-pounds of…
What angle would you use if your torque wrench only goes to 150 ft-pounds and you need 192 ft-pounds?
Although I'm not certain that a torque wrench would measure accurately that far outside its range, I can suggest an alternative to measuring an angle. Instead, measure the distance between the marks on the gauge for 150 ft-lbs and 108 (a difference of 42) then make your own mark that extends beyond 150 by that amount.
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.
The torque specs for the different parts of the motor will all vary from each other, and also vary between builds, especially if the engine has been rebuilt, so the numbers provided are averages. The stock rods will come with 40 foot-pounds of torque, the main bolts will come with 90 foot-pounds of torque, the exhaust at 35 foot-pounds, and the valve covers at 10 foot-pounds.Ê
== 12-16 Foot pounds (Final torque) Note: to torque bolts & nuts, start in center using crisscross pattern working outward The Head Bolt Torque 65-72 Foot pounds (Final torque) Torque sequence ------------ front | 9 5 1 3 7 | of | 10 6 2 4 8 | engine ------------ Final torque must be reached in 3 equal steps Recheck final torque in sequence The Intake Bolt Torque 23-25 Foot pounds (Final torque) Torque bolts…
Neither. Bolt tensile strength is in pounds per square inch. You are confusing torque with bolt strength. Typically a bolt will be torqued to stretch the bolt and preload it to about 50% of its strength. The relation between torque T and preload P is T = 0.15DP where D is bolt diameter(inch), T is inch pounds and P is pounds. Then stress is P/A where A is bolt area and this stress is 1/2…