fluid film lubrication

fluid film lubrication

fluid film lubrication
A type of lubrication in which the surfaces to be lubricated are separated by a substantial quantity of oil. The oil has the effect of keeping the two surfaces apart. Also called hydrodynamic lubrication.
References in periodicals archive ?
Subsequent coverage encompasses adhesion, friction, interface temperature, fluid film lubrication, boundary lubrication, nanotribology, tribological components and applications, and green tribology and biomimetics, among other topics.
[30.] Szeri, A.Z., Fluid Film Lubrication: Theory and Design, (Cambridge, UK, Cambridge University Press, 2005), ISBN:9780521619455.
Szeri, Fluid Film Lubrication: Theory and Design, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK, 2005.
Schmid, Fundamentals of Fluid Film Lubrication, Marcel Dekker, New York, NY, USA, 2004.
For a systematic treatment of the fundamentals of fluid film lubrication and fluid film bearings we refer the reader to [1].
(When considering fluid film lubrication of highly loaded contacts, it is necessary to consider both the viscosity-pressure dependence and the elastic deformation of the surfaces.
Other topics include characterizing solid surfaces, adhesion, interface temperatures of sliding surfaces, fluid film lubrication, boundary lubrication and lubricants, friction and wear screening test methods, and components and applications.
Joyce began by looking at the roughness of the articulating surfaces, which were designed to operate under fluid film lubrication, to keep the two surfaces separate, using synovial fluid which is produced naturally in the body.
"To achieve that fluid film lubrication there would need to be a mirror finish on both components," says Joyce.
If two mating surfaces during operating conditions are completely separated by lubricant film, such a type of lubrication is called fluid film lubrication. Elliptical bearings have been solved based on the numerical solution of Reynolds equation for finite bearings [1].
Fundamentals of Fluid Film Lubrication. New York: McGraw-Hill Inc.
The study of non-Newtonian fluids has attracted the attention of several researchers, partly because of their practical applications in engineering and industry, like fluid film lubrication, the analysis of the polymers in a chemical engineering, and so forth, and partly because of the academic interest in the study of various fluid flow problems.