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UNTHREADED FASTENERS 24.12
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TABLE 24.9 Dimensions of Unhardened Dowel Pins and Straight Pins (Inch Series) (Fig. 24.9d)
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FIGURE 24.10 An assortment of drive pins. (a) Standard drive pin has three equally spaced grooves; (b) standard grooved drive pin with relief at each end; (c) (d) annular grooved and knurled drive pins; these may be obtained in a variety of configurations (DRIV-LOK, Inc.); (e) standard round head grooved stud.
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TABLE 24.10 Dimensions of Grooved Drive Pins (Inch Series) (Fig. 24.10a, b)
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TABLE 24.11 Dimensions of Round-Head Grooved Drive Studs (Inch Series) (Fig. 24.10e)
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Downloaded from Digital Engineering Library @ McGraw-Hill (www.digitalengineeringlibrary.com) Copyright 2004 The McGraw-Hill Companies. All rights reserved. Any use is subject to the Terms of Use as given at the website.
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UNTHREADED FASTENERS 24.14
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FIGURE 24.11 (a) Slotted spring pin; (b) clevis pin; (c) cotter pin.
TABLE 24.12 Dimensions and Safe Loads for Slotted Spring Pins (Inch Series) (Fig. 24.11a)
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UNTHREADED FASTENERS
TABLE 24.13 Dimensions and Safe Loads for Coiled Spring Pins (Inch Series)
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UNTHREADED FASTENERS 24.16
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TABLE 24.14 Standard Lengths of Coiled and Slotted Spring Pins (Inch Series)
TABLE 24.15 Dimensions of Clevis Pins (Inch Series)
Figure 24.12 illustrates some of the more common eyelets and grommets. These are available in many other styles and in thousands of sizes. The usual materials are brass, copper, zinc, aluminum, steel, and nickel silver. Various finishing operations such as plating, anodizing, or lacquering can also be employed.
24.4 RETAINING RINGS
Shoulders are used on shafts and on the interior of bored parts to accurately position or retain assembled parts to prevent axial motion or play. It is often advantageous to use retaining rings as a substitute for these machined shoulders. Such rings can be used to axially position parts on shafts and in housing bores and often save a great deal in machining costs.
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UNTHREADED FASTENERS 24.17
UNTHREADED FASTENERS
TABLE 24.16 Dimensions of Cotter Pins (Inch Series) (Fig. 24.11c)
FIGURE 24.12 (a) Flat-flange eyelet; (b) funnel-flange eyelet; (c) rolled-flange eyelet; (d) telescoping eyelet with neck washer; (e) plain grommet; (f ) toothed grommet.
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UNTHREADED FASTENERS 24.18
FASTENING, JOINING, AND CONNECTING
Retaining rings may be as simple as a hardened spring wire bent into a C or U shape and fitted into a groove on a shaft or a housing. Spiral-wound and stamped retaining rings have been standardized (Refs. [24.7], [24.8], and [24.9]), and they are available in many shapes and sizes from various manufacturers.
24.4.1 Stamped Retaining Rings Figure 24.13 shows a large variety of retaining rings. These are designated using the catalog numbers of a manufacturer, but can be changed to military standard numbers using Table 24.17. The E rings shown in Fig. 24.13a, b, and c are intended to provide wide shoulders on small-diameter shafts. They are assembled by snapping them on in a radial direction. They are very satisfactory substitutes for cotter pins or the more expensive shaft shoulders or collars secured by set screws. Figure 24.14 shows typical mounting details for the rings in Fig. 24.13a and b. The ring in Fig. 24.13c is similar but is reinforced with tapered web sections for greater resistance to vibration and shock loads. The C ring in Fig. 24.13d is also assembled radially, as will be shown in Fig. 24.17a. This ring is useful when axial access to the groove is difficult and for applications in which only a small shoulder is desired. The internal rings in Fig. 24.13e and f are shown assembled in Fig. 24.15a and b. These are applied axially into grooved housings using specially designed pliers. The external rings shown in Fig. 24.13g and h are shown assembled in Fig. 24.16. They are also assembled axially using pliers. Note how the bowed or dished ring in Fig. 24.16b can be used to take up end play or allow for temperature-induced dimensional changes. The self-locking rings in Fig. 24.13k and l do not require grooves. They provide shoulders in soft materials, such as low-carbon steels or plastics, merely by pushing them axially into position. When a reverse force is applied, the prongs embed themselves into the mating material and resist removal. The external self-locking ring in Figs. 24.13m and 24.17b may be used with or without a groove. This ring resists moderate thrust and provides an adjustable shoulder. Materials for retaining rings are the spring steels, stainless steel, and beryllium copper. For dimensions and loads, see Refs. [24.7], [24.8], and [24.9] and the manufacturers catalogs. They are available in both inch and metric sizes.
24.4.2 Spiral Wound Rings Standard spiral-wound rings (Ref. [24.7]) have approximately two turns, although three-turn retaining rings are available. The rings are edge-wound from pretempered flat spring wire. The crimp or offset of the wire (see Fig. 24.18) produces a better seat, but rings are available without offset. Figure 24.18 also illustrates the machine methods of seating a ring into a housing or onto a shaft. Although difficult, manual seating is also possible. Spiral-wound rings are sized by the inside diameter when they are to be used on a shaft and by the outside diameter when they are to be used in a housing. For sizes and thrust loads, see the manufacturers catalogs. Usual materials are the plain carbon spring steels, stainless steel, nickel alloys, and beryllium copper.
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