axial force

axial load, axial force

The resultant longitudinal internal component of force which acts perpendicular to the cross section of a structural member and at its centroid, producing uniform stress.
References in periodicals archive ?
It is known that the axial force affects the surface roughness directly due to the ball-end cutting edges while the tangential force depends on the work material, the cutting condition as well as the tool wear.
Kody and Lesser (4) investigated the failure behavior of a series of epoxy networks with changing molecular weights using combined axial force and internal pressure on tubular specimens and showed that the yield behavior of the tested epoxies follows a pressure-modified von Mises criterion.
014" guide wire perforates tissue with 50-66% less axial force than the Frontrunner CTO Catheter.
The Powerflux (TM) side-by-side electromagnetic actuator combines radial and axial force generation functions in one device in a unique and highly efficient manner that significantly benefits the company's industry-leading magnetic bearing technology, and is already being utilized in several projects.
The analysis of the experimental data showed that axial force, from the initial contact to the collar forming, varies in very large limits.
The bearing is two-row ball bearing which can tolerate an axial force.
sc,I,n]--the resultant compressive axial force in the nth reinforcement; , [y.
The interaction between torsion and axial force or volume dilatation was studied by McKenna and co-workers (2.
Despite the primary structure's light weight, it's designed to support the entire spacecraft mass during the launch, which applies an equivalent axial force at the launch vehicle interface of approximately 61,000 pounds when including accelerations up to 6 Gs.
Possible variations of the resistant moment led also to variations of axial force, [DELTA][F.