Parul Keshav
National Institute of Technology (NIT), Srinagar
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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

Brinell Hardness Number
Brinell Hardness Number=Force/((0.5*pi*Diameter of the ball indentor)*(Diameter of the ball indentor-((Diameter of the ball indentor^2)-(Diameter of indentation^2))^0.5)) GO
Deflection of the center of the leaf spring in pickering governor
Deflection of the centre of the leaf spring=(Force*Distance between the fixed ends of the spring^3)/(192*Young’s modulus of the material of the spring*Moment of Inertia) GO
Stress due to impact loading
Stress=Force*(1+sqrt(1+2*Original cross sectional area*Elastic Modulus*Height at which load falls/Force*Length))/Original cross sectional area GO
Elongation circular tapered bar
Elongation=4*Force*Length/(pi*Diameter of bigger end*Diameter of smaller end *Elastic Modulus) GO
Thermal Stress in tapered bar
Stress=(4*Force*Length)/(pi*Diameter of bigger end*Diameter of smaller end *Elastic Modulus) GO
Elongation of prismatic bar due to its own weight
Elongation=2*Force*Length of Rod/(Area*Elastic Modulus) GO
Engineering stress
Engineering stress=Force/Original cross sectional area GO
Hooke's law
Young's Modulus=Force*Elongation/(Area*Initial length) GO
Axial elongation of prismatic bar due to external load
Elongation=Force*Length of Rod/(Area*Elastic Modulus) GO
Strain Energy if applied tension load is given
Strain Energy=Force^2*Length/(2*Area*Young's Modulus) GO
Positive Moment for End Spans if Discontinuous End is Unrestrained
moment=(Force*Length of Span^2)/11 GO

9 Other formulas that calculate the same Output

Core Diameter of Screw When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given
Core Diameter=sqrt((Nominal Diameter)^2-(4*Force/(bearing pressure*pi*number of thread in contact with nut))) GO
Core Diameter When the Strength of the Bolt in Shear is Given
Core Diameter=Shear Yield Strength=Shear strength*Factor of safety/(pi*Shear Yield Strength*Height of Nut ) GO
Core Diameter When Diameter of the Hole is Given
Core Diameter=sqrt((Equivalent/Nominal Diameter of Particle^2)-(Diameter of the Hole of Bolt^2)) GO
Core Diameter When Strength of Bolt in Tension is Given
Core Diameter=sqrt(Tensile strength/(pi/4)*(Tensile Yield Strength/Factor of safety)) GO
Core Diameter When Torsional Shear Stress is Given
Core Diameter=(16*Torsional Moment/(pi*Torsional Shear Stress))^(1/3) GO
Core Diameter of Bolt When Maximum Tensile Stress in the Bolt is Given
Core Diameter=sqrt(Tensile load/((pi/4)*Maximum tensile stress)) GO
Core Diameter When Direct Compressive Stress is Given
Core Diameter=sqrt((4*Axial Load)/(pi*Compressive Stress)) GO
Core Diameter When Shear Area is Given
Core Diameter=Shear Area/pi*Height of Nut GO
Core Diameter of Power Screw
Core Diameter=Nominal Diameter-Pitch GO

Core Diameter of Screw When Transverse Shear Stress in a Screw is Given Formula

Core Diameter=Force/(Transverse shear stress*pi*thread thickness*number of thread in contact with nut)
d<sub>c=F/(t<sub>s*pi*t*t)
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
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
Axial Load When Unit Bearing Pressure is Given 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

Define core diameter of screw?

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 and also the term “inside diameter” as applied to the thread of a nut.

How to Calculate Core Diameter of Screw When Transverse Shear Stress in a Screw is Given?

Core Diameter of Screw When Transverse Shear Stress in a Screw is Given calculator uses Core Diameter=Force/(Transverse shear stress*pi*thread thickness*number of thread in contact with nut) to calculate the Core Diameter, Core Diameter of Screw When Transverse Shear Stress in a Screw is Given 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. Core Diameter and is denoted by dc symbol.

How to calculate Core Diameter of Screw When Transverse Shear Stress in a Screw is Given using this online calculator? To use this online calculator for Core Diameter of Screw When Transverse Shear Stress in a Screw is Given, enter Force (F), Transverse shear stress (ts), thread thickness (t) and number of thread in contact with nut (t) and hit the calculate button. Here is how the Core Diameter of Screw When Transverse Shear Stress in a Screw is Given calculation can be explained with given input values -> 3.183E-7 = 1000/(1*pi*0.001*1E+15).

FAQ

What is Core Diameter of Screw When Transverse Shear Stress in a Screw is Given?
Core Diameter of Screw When Transverse Shear Stress in a Screw is Given 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 and is represented as dc=F/(ts*pi*t*t) or Core Diameter=Force/(Transverse shear stress*pi*thread thickness*number of thread in contact with nut). Force is the instantaneous load applied perpendicular to the specimen cross section, transverse shear stress is shear stress due to bending. Like the normal stress there is a stress profile that is based off of the neutral axis of the particular cross-sectional area, thread thickness is defined as the thickness of a single thread and number of thread in contact with nut are the actual number of thread that are in direct contact with the nut.
How to calculate Core Diameter of Screw When Transverse Shear Stress in a Screw is Given?
Core Diameter of Screw When Transverse Shear Stress in a Screw is Given 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 is calculated using Core Diameter=Force/(Transverse shear stress*pi*thread thickness*number of thread in contact with nut). To calculate Core Diameter of Screw When Transverse Shear Stress in a Screw is Given, you need Force (F), Transverse shear stress (ts), thread thickness (t) and number of thread in contact with nut (t). With our tool, you need to enter the respective value for Force, Transverse shear stress, thread thickness and number of thread in contact with nut 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 Core Diameter?
In this formula, Core Diameter uses Force, Transverse shear stress, thread thickness and number of thread in contact with nut. We can use 9 other way(s) to calculate the same, which is/are as follows -
  • Core Diameter=Nominal Diameter-Pitch
  • Core Diameter=sqrt((4*Axial Load)/(pi*Compressive Stress))
  • Core Diameter=(16*Torsional Moment/(pi*Torsional Shear Stress))^(1/3)
  • Core Diameter=sqrt((Nominal Diameter)^2-(4*Force/(bearing pressure*pi*number of thread in contact with nut)))
  • Core Diameter=sqrt((Equivalent/Nominal Diameter of Particle^2)-(Diameter of the Hole of Bolt^2))
  • Core Diameter=sqrt(Tensile load/((pi/4)*Maximum tensile stress))
  • Core Diameter=sqrt(Tensile strength/(pi/4)*(Tensile Yield Strength/Factor of safety))
  • Core Diameter=Shear Area/pi*Height of Nut
  • Core Diameter=Shear Yield Strength=Shear strength*Factor of safety/(pi*Shear Yield Strength*Height of Nut )
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