Comparison of a tribological model and real component test methods for lubricated contacts; pp. 349–358Full article in PDF format
| doi: 10.3176/eng.2009.4.12
Abstract The work is aimed to the comparison of tribological performance of lubricated surfaces sliding against each other in laboratory (model test) and real component working conditions. An emphasis is also made on the possibility to use environmental friendly lubricants. The efficiency of using some particular test devices is considered on the basis of available techniques and methods to study lubricated contacts. The implementation of different scales of measurements into the process of materials performance evaluation under tribological conditions is shown to be essential for the reliable assessment of multi-body systems reliability and durability.
1. Maine, E. M. A. and Ashby, M. F. An investment methodology for materials. Mater. Design, 2002, 23, 297–306.
2. Dobrzański, L. A. Significance of materials science for the future development of societies. J. Mater. Process. Technol., 2006, 175, 133–148.
3. Wojciechowski, S. New trends in the development of mechanical engineering materials. J. Mater. Process. Technol., 2000, 106, 230–235.
4. Beek, A. Advanced Engineering Design. Lifetime Performance and Reliability. TU Delft, Delft, 2009.
5. Myshkin, N. K. and Petrokobets, M. I. Tribology. Principles and Applications. MPRI NASB, Gomel, 2002.
6. Business and technology magazine from SKF with examples of R&D results: http://evolution.skf.com/
7. Holmberg, K. and Matthews, A. Tribology of engineering surfaces. In Wear. Materials, Mechanisms and Practice (Stachowiak, G. W., ed.). J. Wiley, Chichester, 2005.
8. Bhushan, B. (ed.). Modern Tribology Handbook. CRC Press, New York, 2001.
9. Zum Gahr, K.-H. Microstructure and Wear of Materials. Tribology Series 10. Elsevier, Amsterdam, 1987.
10. Stachowiak, G. W. and Batchelor, A. W. Engineering Tribology. Butterworth-Heinemann, Boston, 2001.
11. Piekoszewski, W., Szczerek, M. and Tuszynski, W. The action of lubricants under extreme pressure conditions in a modified four-ball tester. Wear, 2001, 249, 188–193.
12. Michalczewski, R. and Piekoszewski, W. The method for assessment of rolling contact fatigue of PVD/CVD coated elements in lubricated contacts. Tribologia (Finnish J. Tribology), 2006, 25, 34–43.
13. Michalczewski, R., Piekoszewski, W., Szczerek, M. and Tuszynski, W. The lubricant-coating interaction in rolling and sliding contacts. Tribology Intern., 2009, 42, 554–560.
14. Shima, M., Suetake, H., McColl, I. R., Waterhouse, R. B. and Takeuchi, M. On the behaviour of an oil lubricated fretting contact. Wear, 1997, 210, 304–310.
15. Schlereth, A. Wind assistance. Evolution. Business and Technology Magazine from SKF, 2009, 2.
16. Kalin, M., Vižintin, J., Vercammen, K., Barriga, J. and Arnšek, A. The lubrication of DLC coatings with mineral and biodegradable oils having different polar and saturation characteristics. Surface Coatings Technol., 2006, 200, 4515–4522.Back to Issue