Kumar Siddhant
Indian Institute of Information Technology, Design and Manufacturing (IIITDM), Jabalpur
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Kethavath Srinath
Osmania University (OU), Hyderabad
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11 Other formulas that you can solve using the same Inputs

Thread Thickness at Core Diameter When Transverse Shear Stress is Given
thread thickness=Force/(pi*Transverse shear stress*Core Diameter*number of thread in contact with nut) GO
Axial Force When Transverse Shear Stress is Given
Force=(Transverse shear stress*pi*Core Diameter*thread thickness*number of thread in contact with nut) GO
Number of Threads in Engagement With Nut When Transverse Shear Stress is Given
Number of Engaged Threads=Axial Load/(pi*thread thickness*Transverse shear stress*Core Diameter) GO
Transverse Shear Stress in a Screw
Transverse shear stress=Force/(pi*Core Diameter*thread thickness*Number of Threads) GO
Direct Compressive Stress of Screw
Direct Compressive Stress of Screw=(Force*4)/(pi*Core Diameter^2) GO
Torsional Shear Stress of a Screw
Torsional Shear Stress=16*Torsional Moment/(pi*(Core Diameter^3)) GO
Torsional Moment When Torsional Shear Stress is Given
Torsional Moment=Torsional Shear Stress*pi*(Core Diameter^3)/16 GO
Axial Force When Direct Compressive Stress is Given
Force=(Direct Compressive Stress of Screw*pi*Core Diameter^2)/4 GO
Nominal Diameter of Power Screw
Equivalent/Nominal Diameter of Particle=Core Diameter+Pitch GO
Pitch of Power Screw
Pitch=Equivalent/Nominal Diameter of Particle-Core Diameter GO
Core Diameter of Power Screw
Core Diameter=Nominal Diameter-Pitch GO

4 Other formulas that calculate the same Output

Axial Load when Maximum Stress For Short Beams is Given
Axial Load=Cross sectional area*(Maximum stress at crack tip-(Maximum Bending Moment*Distance from the Neutral axis/Moment of Inertia)) GO
Axial Load When Transverse Shear Stress at Root of Nut is Given
Axial Load=pi*Transverse shear stress*thread thickness*Nominal Diameter*Number of Engaged Threads GO
load When Overall Efficiency is Given
Axial Load=2*pi*Torsional Moment*Overall Efficiency of Power Screw/Lead of Screw GO
Load when Area of Lowest Column of a Structure is Given
Axial Load=Allowable Bearing Pressure*Area of foundation GO

Axial Load When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given Formula

Axial Load=pi*Number of Engaged Threads*Unit Bearing Pressure*((Nominal Diameter^2)-(Core Diameter^2))/4
P=pi*z*S<sub>b*((d^2)-(d<sub>c^2))/4
More formulas
Direct Compressive Stress of Screw GO
Axial Force When Direct Compressive Stress is Given GO
Torsional Shear Stress of a Screw GO
Torsional Moment When Torsional Shear Stress is Given GO
Core Diameter When Direct Compressive Stress is Given GO
Core Diameter When Torsional Shear Stress is Given GO
Transverse Shear Stress in a Screw GO
Axial Force When Transverse Shear Stress is Given GO
Core Diameter of Screw When Transverse Shear Stress in a Screw is Given GO
Thread Thickness at Core Diameter When Transverse Shear Stress is Given GO
Number of Threads in Engagement With Nut When Transverse Shear Stress is Given GO
Transverse Shear Stress at Root of the Nut GO
Axial Load When Transverse Shear Stress at Root of Nut is Given GO
Nominal Diameter of Screw When Transverse Shear Stress at the root of Nut is Given GO
Thread Thickness at Root of Nut When Transverse Shear Stress at Root of Nut is Given GO
Number of Threads in Engagement With Nut When Transverse Shear Stress at Root of Nut is Given GO
Bearing Area Between Screw and Nut for one Thread GO
Unit Bearing Pressure for a Thread GO
Core Diameter of Screw When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given GO
Nominal Diameter of Screw When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given GO
Number of Threads in Engagement With Nut When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given GO

What is the Bearing Area for the Axial Load ?

The Bearing Area is the net effective area on which the Axial Load bears on. It's the projection of the Thread Contact Area in the Screw-Nut pair onto the head of the screw.Mathematically, it's defined as the difference between the Nominal and Core Area of the Screw.

How to Calculate Axial Load When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given?

Axial Load When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given calculator uses Axial Load=pi*Number of Engaged Threads*Unit Bearing Pressure*((Nominal Diameter^2)-(Core Diameter^2))/4 to calculate the Axial Load, The Axial Load When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given is a method to determine the maximum Axial Load a single engaged thread of Screw-Nut pair can support without failure. . Axial Load and is denoted by P symbol.

How to calculate Axial Load When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given using this online calculator? To use this online calculator for Axial Load When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given, enter Number of Engaged Threads (z), Unit Bearing Pressure (Sb), Nominal Diameter (d) and Core Diameter (dc) and hit the calculate button. Here is how the Axial Load When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given calculation can be explained with given input values -> 0 = pi*6*100000000*((0.01^2)-(0.01^2))/4.

FAQ

What is Axial Load When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given?
The Axial Load When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given is a method to determine the maximum Axial Load a single engaged thread of Screw-Nut pair can support without failure. and is represented as P=pi*z*Sb*((d^2)-(dc^2))/4 or Axial Load=pi*Number of Engaged Threads*Unit Bearing Pressure*((Nominal Diameter^2)-(Core Diameter^2))/4. A number of Engaged Threads of a screw/bolt are the count of threads of the screw/bolt that are currently in engagement with the nut, Unit Bearing Pressure is the average pressure acting on the contact surface of the thread in a Screw-Nut pair, Nominal Diameter is defined as the largest diameter of the screw .It is also called major diameter and Core Diameter is defined as the smallest diameter of the thread of the screw or nut. The term “minor diameter” replaces the term “core diameter” as applied to the thread of a screw.
How to calculate Axial Load When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given?
The Axial Load When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given is a method to determine the maximum Axial Load a single engaged thread of Screw-Nut pair can support without failure. is calculated using Axial Load=pi*Number of Engaged Threads*Unit Bearing Pressure*((Nominal Diameter^2)-(Core Diameter^2))/4. To calculate Axial Load When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given, you need Number of Engaged Threads (z), Unit Bearing Pressure (Sb), Nominal Diameter (d) and Core Diameter (dc). With our tool, you need to enter the respective value for Number of Engaged Threads, Unit Bearing Pressure, Nominal Diameter and Core Diameter and hit the calculate button. You can also select the units (if any) for Input(s) and the Output as well.
How many ways are there to calculate Axial Load?
In this formula, Axial Load uses Number of Engaged Threads, Unit Bearing Pressure, Nominal Diameter and Core Diameter. We can use 4 other way(s) to calculate the same, which is/are as follows -
  • Axial Load=Cross sectional area*(Maximum stress at crack tip-(Maximum Bending Moment*Distance from the Neutral axis/Moment of Inertia))
  • Axial Load=Allowable Bearing Pressure*Area of foundation
  • Axial Load=2*pi*Torsional Moment*Overall Efficiency of Power Screw/Lead of Screw
  • Axial Load=pi*Transverse shear stress*thread thickness*Nominal Diameter*Number of Engaged Threads
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