Customized support: OEM, ODM
Model Number: ductile iron pipe fitting
Head Code: Square
Product name: grooved fittings coupling Flexible coupling ductile iron fittings
Size: Grooved Pipe Fittings
Models: Grooved Pipe Fitting u-bolt threaded mechanical tee
Treaded: ISO7/1, DIN2999,NPT
Standard: ANSI, BS, DIN
Certificate: BSI, ANAB, ISO9001B
Application: Steam, air, gas and oil pipes
Surface treatment: Hot dipped galvanized and Red Epoxy
Specification: Elbow, socket, Tee, Union, Bushing, Plug
Packaging Details: 1.Cartons without pallets 2.Cartons with pallets 3.Double woven bags 4.As buyer’s requirements.1 inch to 12 inch grooved fittings coupling Flexible coupling ductile iron fittings for fire fighting
Port: Xihu (West Lake) Dis.g port, China
ANSI b1.20.1 flexible coupling ductile iron grooved pipe fittings 2 inch rigid coupling clamp class300 DI fittings
|Material||Malleable iron/Carbon steel|
|Standard||Thread: ISO 7/1|
|Dimension: ISO 49, DIN 2950,EN15712|
|Chemical property||(C %2.4-2.9), (Si %1.4-1.9), (Mn %0.4-0.65), (P% <0.1), (S% <0.2%)|
|Physical property||Tensile strength>=350Mpa,Elongation>=10% Hardness<=150HB|
|Type||Beaded with CZPT or banded with ribs|
|Beaded without CZPT or banded wihtout ribs|
|Surface||Galvanized/ no galvanized/sandblasted|
|Model||Elbow, Tees, Crosses, Bends, Unions, Bushings, Lateral Braches, Sockets, Nipples, Hexagon/Round, Caps, Plugs, Locknuts, Flanges,Side Outlet Tees, Side Outlet Elbows and etc|
|Application||Home Decoration bracket bookshelf|
|Buyer’s drawings or designs are available|
|Package||Cartons without pallet|
|Cartons with pallet|
|Double woven bags|
|Or as buyer’s requirements|
|Delivery details||According to the quantities and specifications of each order|
|Normal delivery time is from 30 to 45 days after receiving the deposit|
U Joint Servicing
If your u joint is starting to squeak, it is time for service. A professional u joint service can prevent your u joint from squeaking in the first place, and help you extend its life. You should also keep an eye on the type of u joint you have, its design and load capacity.
Symptoms of a failing u-joint
There are a number of warning signs that your u-joint may be failing. These signs include vibration, clunking, and a loss of steering control. The u-joint is responsible for transmitting torque from the transmission to the wheels. When it starts to fail, it can lead to a very bad accident.
The most common cause of a failing u joint is age and lack of maintenance. U-joints should be greased every 20,000 to 40,000 miles. Additionally, if the u-joint is made of cheap materials, it can dry out and break over time. Getting your vehicle checked for u-joint failure early will not only help keep your car running, but it will also help you save money on repair costs.
Another warning sign of a failing u-joint is a loud bang. This means the driveshaft is loosened. A loose driveshaft can damage the rest of the vehicle. In addition to the annoying noises, a loose driveshaft can also cause serious damage to the car.
If you hear any unusual noises or vibrations coming from your u-joint, you should immediately take your vehicle to a mechanic. Ignoring these noises can result in serious damage and costly repairs. Fortunately, u-joints are relatively inexpensive to replace. Just make sure you buy quality replacement parts from the manufacturer.
A failing u-joint usually gives only a few symptoms, but you should be aware of them. It can also cause your car to make noises and experience difficult handling. If you notice any of these symptoms, it may be a sign that you need to replace your u-joint.
You can also listen for vibrations when you drive. If your u-joint isn’t functioning properly, the vibrations will increase as you accelerate and decelerate. In addition to this, you’ll notice that the vibrations will become louder and higher in pitch as the drive shaft moves faster.
If your u-joint is failing, you should immediately take your vehicle to a mechanic for an examination. If the joint is loose or has become contaminated with dirt or water, it will eventually break and cause severe damage to your car. Ultimately, your car’s wheels may even fall off.
Types of u-joints
There are many different types of u joints. While most of them are similar, there are some differences. Some have grooves or plates while others do not. There are three main types of u-joints: plain, plate, and grooved. Plate-style U-joints feature a flat mounting plate. Grooved-style u-joints have a groove on the bottom. You will find these on a variety of types of u-joints.
U-joints are used in many different applications. They are commonly located on drive shafts and 4WD transfer cases. They also may be on the axle shafts of front-wheel drive vehicles. Some vehicles use another type of u-joint, called a constant-velocity joint (CV-joint), to transfer torque to the front wheels. And in the case of solid front-axle vehicles, there are u-joints behind each front wheel.
Another type of u-joint is the cardan style. This joint operates when the pinion and shafts are at an angle. The cross rotates around the center of the shaft, while the bearing caps rotate around the trunnions. This elliptical path causes a strain on the U-joint.
U-joints are important parts of your vehicle. They are also a part of your car’s drive shaft and should be replaced as often as your vehicle’s drive shaft. Ideally, you should replace u-joints every 50,000 miles, but depending on the type of driving conditions, they may need replacement more often.
You can easily tell if your u-joints are worn by inspecting them. A worn u-joint will give you squeaks or clunks when driving and a dangling driveshaft when braking. Likewise, an uneven seal can let water and foreign material leak.
You can also notice if the U-Joint is dry or over-lubricated by listening to the drive shaft. If you hear vibrations, your drive shaft may be damaged and could be on the verge of failure. If you hear a loud banging sound when driving, you may need to lubricate the U-Joint.
The U joint load capacity is a measurement of the amount of force a U joint can withstand. It is important to note that this capacity may not always be consistent. In addition, it depends on the type of steel used and the size of the bearings and caps. Typically, the load capacity is measured in terms of continuous torque loads that are calculated over the joint’s entire life. A catastrophic failure rating is two to three times the rated yield torque.
The load capacity of a U joint depends on the bending moment generated by the gear spindle, which is a combination of driving torque, operating misalignment angle, and frictional load on the gear teeth. The bending moment of a gear spindle can be up to two to five times that of the U joint. Gear spindle load capacity decreases as the misalignment angle increases, because fewer teeth are in full contact to share the load. However, the torque capacity of a U joint is not significantly affected by misalignment angle. This is because the bearing life is not affected by misalignment angle and does not depend on the misalignment angle.
The CZPT Extreme U joint series offers a number of features to increase its load capacity. These u-joints use needleless bearing caps and high-grade anti-seize lubrication. They are compatible with CZPT 30 axle shafts and CZPT 44 and 60 axles. They also feature full-circle snap rings that virtually eliminate the possibility of ring ejection under load.
A U joint is one of the oldest types of flexible couplings available. It is commonly found in automotive applications. The basic design of a u-joint consists of two shaft yokes arranged at right angles. A four-point cross rides inside the yokes and is attached to bearing caps through snap rings. It is designed to compensate for changes in the angle of the driveline – such as changes in terrain.
U-joints vary in size and type. Some have a narrower range of load capacity than others. Usually, they are 1.5 to 1.8 times more expensive than gear spindles. However, U-joints are more durable and require less cleaning and maintenance. In addition, they require less lubrication and fewer parts to be replaced.
The u joint is one of the oldest flexible couplings. Today, it is commonly used in automobiles. It consists of two shaft yokes that are at right angles to each other. Each shaft yoke is fitted with a four-point cross that rides inside a bearing cap assembly. These components are pressed into eyelets in the yokes. In addition to their functional utility, the joints also have aesthetic value.
While U joints are slightly more expensive than gear spindles, they offer much longer life and require less maintenance. They also require less clean-up and lubricant. U joints are available in several designs. Some designs have a closed eye yoke design that surrounds the bearing housing. Another design uses a split yoke with two halves bolted together.
A single universal joint can transmit a torque of 20 in-lbs. This torque must be transmitted at a speed of 600 RPM. However, the output shaft does not follow the input shaft exactly; instead, it leads or lags the input shaft. This phenomenon is called “use factor”. In Figure 3 we see the angular-velocity variation as a function of operating angle. It also illustrates the peak displacement lead and angular-acceleration ratio.
Another problem with u joints is that they don’t always achieve the expected fatigue life. This can be due to poor lubrication or improper sealing. These can lead to poor traction, causing the u-joint to wear out faster. The increased friction causes increased heat to build up, which reduces its life.
This book contains a graphical method to design a universal joint. It is a preview of the full content available for subscribers. There are dozens of graphical illustrations, an extensive Taxonomy, and dozens of patents that are featured in the book.
The design of a universal joint can be complex. The two shafts in a joint must be linked in a series and must have the same angular-velocity ratio. In addition, the angle between the input shaft and the intermediate shaft must be equal. Moreover, yoke 1 and yoke 2 must be in the plane of input and intermediate shafts.
editor by czh