Fundamentals of Worm and Crossed Axial Helical Gearing - February 18-20, 2020
- Registration Closed
Provides an introduction and emphasize the differences between parallel (the experience base) axis and worm and crossed axis helical gears. Describe the basics of worm and crossed axis helical gears, their fundamental design principals, application guidelines and recommendations, lubrication requirement, a discussion of accuracy and quality and summarize with a brief review of common failure modes.
After attending this session, you will be able to;
Define the basic differences between parallel axis, common crossed intersecting axis and worm / wheel and crossed axis helical gears
Interpret and discuss the design and applications specifics as they apply to worm / wheel and crossed axis helical gears
Assess lubrication, cooling and support requirements for worm / wheel and crossed axis helical gears
Explain the cause of a particular failure of a worm / wheel or crossed axis helical gear pair, as a function of application or use
William Mark McVea Ph.D., P.E. (Moderator)
President and Principal Engineer, KBE+, Inc
Dr. William Mark McVea, P.E., is currently President and Principal Engineer of KBE+, Inc. where he and his team design and develop complete powertrains for automotive and off-highway vehicles. His experience includes positions within the mechanical drive and powertrain industry. Chief Technology Officer for an industry leader in the design and development of patented powertrain engineering technology used primarily in the automotive industry; Professor of Vehicle Dynamics and Powertrain Sciences in the Mechanical Engineering Department at the Rochester Institute of Technology; and adjunct professor at Purdue University in their Automotive Sciences Department. He was also formerly a manager of the CAE group within a tier-one powertrain supplier to global automotive markets, a consulting engineer in vehicle dynamics, and a project manager of traction systems for off-highway vehicles. In addition, he has extensive publications on transmission systems, automated design assistant systems, knowledge systems and knowledge based engineering in general. He also holds or is listed as co-inventor on numerous patents related to mechanical power transmissions. Dr. McVea holds a B.S. in Mechanical Engineering from the Rochester Institute of Technology, a Ph.D. in Design Engineering from Purdue University and is a licensed Professional Engineer.