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The Scaling Equation of Pneumatic Actuator Motors

Source:http://www.flowxgroup.comUpdate Time:2014-10-16Hits:

Some pneumatic actuator consists of motors that make use of force production in order to accomplish steady translational motion of the single molecules as well as linear actuators. For some pneumatic actuators motors, one scaling equation can be used in a simple manner to describe the force output over a range of more than twenty orders in terms of the magnitude of motor mass. And the pneumatic actuator solid booster can be developed with maximum net force output as a function of motor mass for translational motors. The pneumatic actuator solid line is the least squares regression equation, which might be a great fit to the transformed data. This linear regression equation of the pneumatic actuator can be calculated within the dashed line while the molecular motors as well as the circular symbols might be excluded from the regression fit. The pneumatic actuator might even operate in a viscous rather than an inertial regime and it will conform to neither of the two scaling equations that describe net force output of all other types of motors.

A second group of pneumatic actuator motors is clearly distinguishable by scaling relationships in which the force varies in a simple fashion with the pneumatic actuator motor mass. The distinguishing characteristic of pneumatic actuator motors is that they use repetitive or cyclical motion so as to generate steady force. For this reason, they presumably are more subject to different levels of stress and vibration at a given specific force output than the motors in normal conditions. When we put all the pneumatic actuator motors together, we may find that their maximal force output scales are rather similar as a single function of motor mass, with mass specific net force output. Maximum net force output as a function of pneumatic actuator motor mass can be predicted on the basis of the solid line as the least regression equation fit in the transformed data. This linear regression can be measured along the scaling equation for translational pneumatic actuator motors in spite of the differences in frequency distribution. The only motors that do not adhere to these general scaling trends are the small pneumatic actuator motors, which may fall between the two lines and will feature large lateral motions. Therefore, a higher level of the pneumatic actuator stress will produce translational motion and scale and suggests that small numbers in the force regimes might be dominated by viscosity rather than inertia. Therefore, we have to admit that some electric actuators facts cannot be changed even though we can change the scaling of specific force output for pneumatic actuator facts motors that would otherwise be expected to scale with a certain standard.

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