driving wheel


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driving wheel

[′drīv·iŋ ‚wēl]
(mechanical engineering)
A wheel that supplies driving power.
References in periodicals archive ?
The results showed a majority of the participants would very likely use self-leveling (83%), traction control (83%), and curb climbing (75%), while the selectable driving wheel position and two wheel balance applications were less likely to be used (Table 3).
While theoretical speeds of the individual machines' driving wheels are not the same, driven axles are forced to rotate at the same speed, which corresponds to the speed of the whole combination of machines.
When a driving wheel interacts with the soil, two different tangential forces are generated: one of those is the force of friction between the tire and the soil and another is the force originated by tire spurs that cut and press the soil.
For locomotion, each minirobot uses six wheels, out of which three are driving wheels.
With Cybernet, we have set in place a definitive plan to maintain this status not only in the driving wheel category, but with other force feedback input devices as well.
Tenders are invited for Repairing of 04 Nos Driving Wheel of EKG Shovel Sl.
Limited Tenders are invited for Driving Wheel Of Ekg Shovel Hmb-446
The train engine and driving wheel will be in our hands, only some bogies can be given out (for FDI)," he said.
Tenders are invited for Repair Of Driving Wheel (1004.
LONDON, July 28, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- About Automotive Drivetrain A drivetrain refers to the group of components in a vehicle that deliver power to the driving wheels.
The slippage can be reduced by decreasing air pressure in the tires and by pressing driving wheels to the earth with greater force [5-7].
The snow socks are less bulky and awkward than snow chains and slip over the driving wheels of a vehicle and work by creating friction.

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