# Internal Gear

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NASA Technical

Memorandum

107012

Army Research Laboratory Technical Report ARL-TR-838

/

Bending Strength Model for Internal Spur Gear Teeth

M. Savage and K.L Rubadeux The University of Akron Akron, Ohio and H.H. Coe Lewis Research Center Cleveland, OhioG3/37

(NASA-TM-IO7012) MO_EL FOR INTERNAL (NASA. Lewis

BENDING SPUR

STRENGTH GEAR TEETH 12 p

N95-33908

Research

Center)

Unclas

0060532

Prepared for the 31st Joint Propulsion Conference and Exhibit cosponsored by AIAA, ASME, SAE and ASEE San Diego, California, July 10-12, 1995

U.S.

ARMY

National Aeronautics and Space Administration

RESEARCH LABORATORY

BENDING STRENGTHMODEL FOR INTERNAL SPUR GEAR TEETH M. Savage K. L. Rubadeux The University of Akron Akron, Ohio 44325 phone (2161 972- 7737 fax (216) 972- 6027 H. H. Coe NASA Lewis Research Center Cleveland, Ohio 44135 Abstract Intemal spurgear teeth are normally strongerthan pinionteeth of the same pitch and face width since externalteeth are smallerat the base. However, ringgears which are narrower,have an unequal addendum or are made of a materialwitha lower strengththan thatof the meshing pinion may be loaded more critically inbending. In this study,a model forthe bending strength of an internal gear tooth as a functionof the applied load pressureangle is presented which is based on the inscribedLewisconstant strengthparabolic beam. The bending model includesa stress concentration factorand an axialcompression term which are extensions of the model foran external gear tooth.The geometry of the Lewis factordeterminationis presented, the iteration determine the to factoris described and the bending slrength J factoris compared to thatof an external gear tooth. Thisstrengthmodel will assistptimal o design effortsorunequal addendum f gears and gears of mixed materials. Nomenclature Symbols B c gear dedendum {ram,in) f h H J Kf m N Pd R RC RF R0 RT RA RD t t face width (mm,in) height of Lewis parabola (mm,in) height,y distance (mm,in) orstress concentration constant AGMA bending strengthfactor

stress concentration factor module (mm) number of teeth diametral pitch (1 .O/inch) pitch radius (ram,in) radial distance (mm,in) cutter to the parabola apex

tip radius {ram,in) of cutter tip tip

RFF radius to trochoid point {mm,in) cutter radius to center (mm,in)

gear radius to the center of the cutter fillet (ram,in) distance from the cutting the cut point (mm,in) distance from the cutting the center Lewis parabola

pitch point to pitch point to {mm,in}

of the cutter tip fillet (ram,in) tooth thickness

c

pitch circle tooth thickness (ram,in) _J_t tangential load (kN,Ibs) x Lewis form factor distance (mm,in) X abscissa coordinate (mm,in) Y a ordinate factor coordinate (ram,in) or Lewis form

center distance (mm,in) @ 1995 by Michael Savage.

Copyright

Published by the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Inc. with permission. 13

angle between the tangent to the trochoid and the tooth centerline (radians) central gear angle {radians)

V

angle

on the gear

from the cutting cutting point

pitch

lnfroduc:tiorl In the design of spur gear teeth, bending strength is a significant concern ''z_. Gear teeth which break off at the root become free debris in a gear box to cause secondary failures. In a very short time, a tooth bending fatigue failure will cause a complete breakdown of the transmission in which it occurs. So tooth bending fatigue concern limits in a in all stages transmission of design. are a primary

point to the trochoid (radians) 61

angle on the cutter from the pitch point on the tooth surface to the center of the tip circle (radians)

52

angle on the gear from the pitch point on the tooth surface to the center of the tip circle (radians) tooth half bottom land angle

A

internal (radians)

rl

angle

at the cutting

point

between

the the same teeth since

line of centers tip fillet center B ef roll angle

and the normal (radians)

through

For equal material

addenda gears made of the and the same width, the pinion

(radians)

have the lowest bending fatigue limit their bases are smaller and the loads on

central angle on the gear from the center of the tip of the trochoid to the trochoid point (radians)

the pinion and gear teeth are equal. Thus most of the gear tooth bending stress models are for external gear teeth 4"s. However, there are situations in which an internal gear tooth may have a higher chance of failure than meshing external pinion tooth. It may be made of a weaker material or its tooth thickness pinion's bending may be reduced to enlarge the the tooth thickness and balance strengths in the mesh. models for the bending its

eft

central angle on the gear from the center of the gear tooth to the trochoid point {radians)

A p o

supplement bending

of the angle

a (radians)

radius of curvature

(ram,in)

stress (Pa, psi) (radians) at the contact point

pressure angle

Present

strength to

slope of the trochoid Subscripts

of internal gear teeth _'7use the straight line tangent model of Hofer with a slope relative the tooth centerline of forty-two to fifty-nine degrees. Both studies recommend forty-five

A b C E f F z I 2

point of contact base cErcle apex of parabola involute . fillet trochoid cutter internal gear point at the cutter tip fillet center point

degrees for thick rimmed gears with larger angles for thin rimmed gears. The AGMA Aerospace Gearing Design Guideline Annex 8, gives a procedure for finding the inscribed parabola which yields the highest stress estimate for a given tooth and loading. This procedure assumes circular fillet tangent a solid body gear and to the tooth involute. of inside a

of the involute

In this work, the classic method inscribing the tooth

a constant strength parabola is used to estimate the tooth

Suoerscriots

L M

stress concentration stress concentration

equation equation

constant constant

strength 9. This is the method of Wilfred Lewis I which has been used for many years by the AGMA as the basis of the external gear tooth strength model s. A stress concentration factor has been added to the calculation as an extension of the Dolan and Broghamer

factor". The model

also includes axial

pressure tooth

angle

of the applied (I)A.

load

at the

compression to match the AGMA bending strength J factorS. Required information to specify the internalgear J factor are: I) the dedendum ratioof the tooth, 2} the nominal pressure angle, 3) the pitch circletooth thickness, 4) the number of teeth on the internalgear, 5J the number of teeth on the meshing pinion to find the highest point of single tooth loading, 6) the number of teeth on the pinion shaper cutter,and 7} the tipradius of the cutter. Tooth Wilfred for bending Slrenqth Model

surface,

For the stress analysis of internal both involute and trochoid geometry in checking for the smallest inscribed in the tooth. Involute The involute line unrolling Geometry

gears, are used parabola

is the locus of a point on a circle. The involute

from its base

profile is described in terms of a coordinate frame with its center at the gear center and the y axis through the center of the tooth. The coordinates of the profile are obtained as projections of the base radius R. _, and the o radius of curvature, p_, of the involute point onto this x,y coordinate frame. The involute function of a pressure angle, angle of

Lewis developed the basic model stress in gear teeth in 1892 _. In his

analysis, Lewis considered a gear tooth to be a loaded cantilever beam with a force applied to the tip of the gear. He made the following assumptions: I. the load is applied to the tip of a gear tooth; 2. only the tangential component of the force will be a factor {the radial component is neglected); the load is distributed uniformly across the

(I), depicted in Figure I, is the difference between the roll angle and the pressure at that point. Mathematically, an angle is expressed as: INV(_) = e-_ = tan(_) -_ gear is

the involute

3.

(2)

entire face width of the gear;, 4. forces due to tooth sliding friction are negligible; and 5. no sJTessconcentration is present in the tooth fillet. Lewis took into account the geomeJry of the gear tooth by inscribing a constant strength parabola within the tooth form. The vertex of the parabola is located at the intersection of the tooth centerline and the applied load's line of action. At the location on the profile of the tooth where the inscribed parabola is tangent, bending the Lewis equation for the tooth stress is expressed as:

The pitch radius of the internal expressed by the equation: N2 R2 2"P d or m R2 = N2.-2 for metric units, where

(3}

(4}

N_ is the number

of

o -

Wt" Pd f-Y

(1)

internal gear teeth, Pt.l isZ'the diamefral pitch and m is the module.-The base radius is:

Rb2 where W t is the tangential load on the tooth, Pd is the diameJTal pitch, f is the gear face wl_th, and Y is the Lewis form factor based on the geomeJry application of the tooth. of the load The point of by the is described

= R2 - cos((1))

(5)

Delta, A, isone half of the bottom land angle of the tooth involute. In Figure I,A can be seen as

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