Chilvera Bhanu Teja
Institute of Aeronautical Engineering (IARE), Hyderabad
Chilvera Bhanu Teja has created this Calculator and 200+ more calculators!
Anshika Arya
National Institute Of Technology (NIT), Hamirpur
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11 Other formulas that you can solve using the same Inputs

Load When Effort Required in Lowering Load is Given
Force=Effort/((Coefficient of Friction-tan(Helix Angle))/(1+Coefficient of Friction*tan(Helix Angle))) GO
Load When Effort in Lifting is Given
Force=Effort/((Coefficient of Friction+tan(Helix Angle))/(1-Coefficient of Friction*tan(Helix Angle))) GO
Helix Angle When Effort Required in Lowering load is Given
Helix Angle=atan((Force*Coefficient of Friction-Effort)/(Coefficient of Friction*Effort+Force)) GO
Helix angle When Effort is Given
Helix Angle=atan((Effort-Force*Coefficient of Friction)/(Effort*Coefficient of Friction+Force)) GO
Coefficient of Friction When Effort is Given
Coefficient of Friction=(Effort-Force*tan(Helix Angle))/(Force+Effort*tan(Helix Angle)) GO
Efficiency of the machine if mechanical advantage and velocity ratio is known
Efficiency=Mechanical advantage/Velocity ratio GO
Torque Required When Effort is Given
Torque=Effort*Mean diameter of screw/2 GO
Mean Diameter When Torque is Given
Mean diameter of screw=2*Torque/Effort GO
Effort required by machine to overcome resistance to get work done
Effort=Force/Mechanical advantage GO
Mechanical advantage if load and effort is known
Mechanical advantage=Force/Effort GO
Ideal load if velocity ratio and effort is known
Ideal load=Velocity ratio*Effort GO

11 Other formulas that calculate the same Output

Load When Torque Required in Lifting a Load with Acme Screw Thread is Given
Force=Torque/(0.5*Mean diameter of screw*((Coefficient of Friction*sec((14.5*pi/180))+tan(Helix Angle*pi/180))/(1-Coefficient of Friction*sec((14.5*pi/180))*tan(Helix Angle*pi/180)))) GO
Load When Torque Required in Lifting a Load with Trapezoidal Screw Thread is Given
Force=Torque/(0.5*Mean diameter of screw*((Coefficient of Friction*sec((15*pi/180))+tan(Helix Angle*pi/180))/(1-Coefficient of Friction*sec((15*pi/180))*tan(Helix Angle*pi/180)))) GO
Load When Effort Required in Lifting a Load with Acme Screw Thread is Given
Force=Effort/((Coefficient of Friction*sec((14.5*pi/180))+tan(Helix Angle*pi/180))/(1-Coefficient of Friction*sec((14.5*pi/180))*tan(Helix Angle*pi/180))) GO
Load When Effort Required in Lifting a Load with Trapezoidal Screw Thread is Given
Force=Effort/((Coefficient of Friction*sec((15*pi/180))+tan(Helix Angle))/(1-Coefficient of Friction*sec((15*pi/180))*tan(Helix Angle))) GO
Load When Torque Required in Lowering a Load is Given
Force=Torque/(0.5*Mean diameter of screw*((Coefficient of Friction-tan(Helix Angle))/(1+Coefficient of Friction*tan(Helix Angle)))) GO
Load When Torque is Given
Force=(2*Torque*((Coefficient of Friction+tan(Helix Angle))/(1-Coefficient of Friction*tan(Helix Angle))))/Mean diameter of screw GO
Load When Effort Required in Lowering Load is Given
Force=Effort/((Coefficient of Friction-tan(Helix Angle))/(1+Coefficient of Friction*tan(Helix Angle))) GO
Load When Effort in Lifting is Given
Force=Effort/((Coefficient of Friction+tan(Helix Angle))/(1-Coefficient of Friction*tan(Helix Angle))) GO
Load in terms of lengths and effort
Force=Length of effort arm*Effort/Length of load arm GO
Netload on the brake for rope brake dynamometer
Force=(Dead load-Spring balance reading) GO
Load on the brass/steel
Force=Stress*Area GO

Load lifted if effort and mechanical advantage is known Formula

Force=Mechanical advantage*Effort
F=MA*P
More formulas
Mechanical advantage if load and effort is known GO
Effort required by machine to overcome resistance to get work done GO
Work done by effort GO
Useful work output of the machine GO
Ideal effort if load and velocity ratio is known GO
Ideal load if velocity ratio and effort is known GO
Torque required while load is ascending in screw jack GO
Torque required while load is descending in screw jack GO
Frictional effort lost GO
Net shortening of the chain in weston's differential pulley block GO
Net shortening of the string in worm gear pulley block GO

What is load?

Load is a term frequently used in engineering to mean the force exerted on a surface or body. load is a vector quantity measured in newtons.

How to Calculate Load lifted if effort and mechanical advantage is known?

Load lifted if effort and mechanical advantage is known calculator uses Force=Mechanical advantage*Effort to calculate the Force, The Load lifted if effort and mechanical advantage is known formula is defined as the product of mechanical advantage and effort applied on machine. Force and is denoted by F symbol.

How to calculate Load lifted if effort and mechanical advantage is known using this online calculator? To use this online calculator for Load lifted if effort and mechanical advantage is known, enter Mechanical advantage (MA) and Effort (P) and hit the calculate button. Here is how the Load lifted if effort and mechanical advantage is known calculation can be explained with given input values -> 5952 = 48*124.

FAQ

What is Load lifted if effort and mechanical advantage is known?
The Load lifted if effort and mechanical advantage is known formula is defined as the product of mechanical advantage and effort applied on machine and is represented as F=MA*P or Force=Mechanical advantage*Effort. Mechanical advantage is the ratio of load lifted to the effort applied and Effort is the force required to overcome the resistance to get the work done by the machine. .
How to calculate Load lifted if effort and mechanical advantage is known?
The Load lifted if effort and mechanical advantage is known formula is defined as the product of mechanical advantage and effort applied on machine is calculated using Force=Mechanical advantage*Effort. To calculate Load lifted if effort and mechanical advantage is known, you need Mechanical advantage (MA) and Effort (P). With our tool, you need to enter the respective value for Mechanical advantage and Effort 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 Force?
In this formula, Force uses Mechanical advantage and Effort. We can use 11 other way(s) to calculate the same, which is/are as follows -
  • Force=(Dead load-Spring balance reading)
  • Force=Stress*Area
  • Force=Effort/((Coefficient of Friction+tan(Helix Angle))/(1-Coefficient of Friction*tan(Helix Angle)))
  • Force=(2*Torque*((Coefficient of Friction+tan(Helix Angle))/(1-Coefficient of Friction*tan(Helix Angle))))/Mean diameter of screw
  • Force=Effort/((Coefficient of Friction-tan(Helix Angle))/(1+Coefficient of Friction*tan(Helix Angle)))
  • Force=Torque/(0.5*Mean diameter of screw*((Coefficient of Friction-tan(Helix Angle))/(1+Coefficient of Friction*tan(Helix Angle))))
  • Force=Effort/((Coefficient of Friction*sec((15*pi/180))+tan(Helix Angle))/(1-Coefficient of Friction*sec((15*pi/180))*tan(Helix Angle)))
  • Force=Torque/(0.5*Mean diameter of screw*((Coefficient of Friction*sec((15*pi/180))+tan(Helix Angle*pi/180))/(1-Coefficient of Friction*sec((15*pi/180))*tan(Helix Angle*pi/180))))
  • Force=Torque/(0.5*Mean diameter of screw*((Coefficient of Friction*sec((14.5*pi/180))+tan(Helix Angle*pi/180))/(1-Coefficient of Friction*sec((14.5*pi/180))*tan(Helix Angle*pi/180))))
  • Force=Effort/((Coefficient of Friction*sec((14.5*pi/180))+tan(Helix Angle*pi/180))/(1-Coefficient of Friction*sec((14.5*pi/180))*tan(Helix Angle*pi/180)))
  • Force=Length of effort arm*Effort/Length of load arm
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