This paper is published in Volume-5, Issue-3, 2019
Area
Mechanical Engineering
Author
Saurabh Bhalerao
Co-authors
Harish Pawar, Vivek Jadhav, Krishna Mahajan, S. K. Veer
Org/Univ
P.E.S. Modern College of Engineering, Pune, Maharashtra, India
Pub. Date
22 May, 2019
Paper ID
V5I3-1469
Publisher
Keywords
Planetary gearbox, Planetary gear trains, Planet gears, Epicycloid curve

Citationsacebook

IEEE
Saurabh Bhalerao, Harish Pawar, Vivek Jadhav, Krishna Mahajan, S. K. Veer. Design and development of planetary gearbox for variable performance, International Journal of Advance Research, Ideas and Innovations in Technology, www.IJARIIT.com.

APA
Saurabh Bhalerao, Harish Pawar, Vivek Jadhav, Krishna Mahajan, S. K. Veer (2019). Design and development of planetary gearbox for variable performance. International Journal of Advance Research, Ideas and Innovations in Technology, 5(3) www.IJARIIT.com.

MLA
Saurabh Bhalerao, Harish Pawar, Vivek Jadhav, Krishna Mahajan, S. K. Veer. "Design and development of planetary gearbox for variable performance." International Journal of Advance Research, Ideas and Innovations in Technology 5.3 (2019). www.IJARIIT.com.

Abstract

In the commercial cars, the generally conventional gearbox is used, but in an all-terrain vehicle and military combat vehicle automatic transmission is used, where continuous variable transmission (CVT) is coupled with the epicyclic gearbox or generally recognized by the planetary gearbox. In this type of gearbox, we are establishing a gear train with high torque in a compact and light package. Here we are designing single stage planetary gearbox with co-axial alignment. Epicyclic gearing arrangements are comprised of four different elements that produce a wide range of speed ratios in a compact layout. These elements are: (1) Sun gear, an externally toothed ring gear co-axial with the gear train; (2) Annulus, an internally toothed ring gear co-axial with the gear train; (3) Planets, externally toothed gears which mesh with the sun and annulus; and (4) Planet Carrier, a support structure for the planets, co-axial with the train. The name "epicyclic" is derived from the curve traced by a point on the circumference of a circle as it rolls on the circumference of a second fixed circle.
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