Events & Training
2014 Fall Technical Meeting
October 12-14, 2014
Westin Crystal City, Arlington, VA
BEFORE YOU REGISTER
FULL EVENT - If you are coming to the full event only select FULL REGISTRATION. Do not select any individual events as they are all included in the price of the full registration.
INDIVIDUAL SESSIONS - If you are attending individual sessions, register only for the sessions you plan to attend. The networking reception and all food events are additional. You must register in advance for them. You cannot register on-site for the reception or food events.
The AGMA 2014 Fall Technical Meeting (FTM) provides an outstanding opportunity for you to receive the latest research in the field, network with your peers, and learn about latest methods and cutting edge technologies in the gearing industry today.
FTM full abstracts (with printable links)
Sunday, October 12
|10:00 am - 5:00 pm||Registration|
|1:00 pm - 4:45 pm||
Session 1 - Manufacturing & Inspection
|5:30 - 6:30 pm||Welcome Reception|
Monday, October 13
|7:00 am - 8:00 am||Continental Breakfast|
|8:00 am - 12:00 pm||
Session II - Gear Drive Design & Applications
|12:00 pm - 1:30 pm||Annual Awards Luncheon|
|1:30 pm - 5:00 pm||Session III - Design Calculations|
Tuesday, October 14
|7:00 am - 8:00 am||Continental Breakfast|
|8:00 am - 12:00 pm||
Session IV - Gear Drive Components
|12:00 pm - 1:00 pm||Lunch on your own|
|1:00 pm - 5:00 pm||Session V - Gear Design|
Westin Crystal City
1800 Jefferson Davis Highway
Arlington, VA 22202
The hotel deadline has passed. If you have questions about booking a hotel room, please contact the AGMA office at 703-684-0211.
The hotel is less than 1 block from the DC subway system (metro) which provides easy access to downtown Washington DC and many famous landmarks.
2014 FTM Sessions, Titles, Authors and Abstracts
Session I – Manufacturing and Inspection
- Molecular Decomposition Process = Electrochemical Assisted Precision Form Grinding - Joseph A. DeAngelo, Oberg Industries
- Prediction of Surface Zone Changes in Generating Gear Grinding - Dr. Fritz Klocke, Dr. Markus Brumm, Dr. Jan Reimann, and Matthias Ophey, WZL RWTH Aachen
- Surface Roughness Measurements of Cylindrical Gears and Bevel Gears on Gear Inspection Machines - G. Mikoleizig, Klingelnberg GmbH
- Reliable Measurements of Large Gears - M. Stein, K. Kniel and F. Härtig, Physikalisch-Technische Bundesanstalt (PTB)
- A Different Way to Look at Profile and Helix Inspection Results - John M Rinaldo, Atlas Copco Comptec LLC
Session II – Gear Drive Design and Application
- High Content Ratio Gearing: A Technology Ready for Implementation? - Charles D. Schultz, Beyta Gear Service
- A Case Study in a Practical Application of Smart Gearbox Technology - Adam J. Soder, Sumitomo Drive Technologies
- The Efficiency of a Simple Spur Gearbox - A Thermally Coupled Lubrication Model - Amir Kadiric, Imperial College London
- Powerful Analysis of Wind Turbine Gearboxes with MDESIGN gearbox - What is the Best Way for a Good Design? - Dr. Tobias Schulze and Philipp Fiedler DriveConcepts GmbH
Session III – Design Calculations
- Variation of Root Bending Stress with Hob Nose Radius And Protuberance Based on ISO and FEM Methods For Spur Gears - V. Sridhar, R. Malik and Prakher Sharma, Eicher Tractors
- Involute Spiral Face Couplings and Gears: Design Approach And Manufacturing Technique - Alexander L. Kapelevich, AKGears, LLC and Stephen D. Korosec, Koro Industries, Inc.
- Mathematical Modeling for the Design of Spiroid, Helical, Spiral Bevel and Worm Gears - Dr. Ghaffar Kazkaz, Gearometry, Inc.
- Optimization of Gear Tooth Contact by Helix Angle Modification - S. Hipsley and R.J. Davey PHD Engineering Pty Ltd., and R.T. Wheway University of Wollongong
- A Practical Approach for Modeling a Bevel Gear - Brendan Bijonowski, Arrow Gear Company
Session IV – Gear Drive Components
- Theoretical and Experimental Study of the Frictional Losses of Radial Shaft Seals for Industrial Gearbox - Michel Organisciak, SKF ERC
- Modal Analysis of Gearbox Top Casing Using Finite Element Analysis and its Experimental Validation - Rahul Nigade, Kirloskar Pneumatic Co Ltd.
- Application of a Unique Anti-Wear Technology - Ion-Sulfurized Lubricating Gradient Material - Gordon Wang, Sam Metallurgical & Materials Solutions, LLC
- The Modified Life Rating of Rolling Bearings - A Criterion for Gearbox Design and Reliability Optimization - Armel Doyer, Antonio Gabelli, Guillermo Morales, Dirk Reel, SKF France
Session V – Gear Design
- High Contact Ratio Gearing: A Technology Ready for Implementation? - Charles D. Schultz, Beyta Gear Service
- The Impact of Surface Condition and Lubricant on Gear Tooth Friction - Aaron Isaacson, Gear Research Institute, The Pennsylvania State University
- Precision Bevel Gears with Low Tooth Count - Dr. Stephen P. Radzevich and Vishnu V. Irigireddy, Apex Tool Group, LLC
- Application of ICME to Optimize Metallurgy and Improve Performance of Carburizable Steels - Jeff Grabowski, Dr. Jason Sebastian, Dr. Aziz Asphahani, Clay Houser, Kerem Taskin and Dave Snyder, QuesTek Innovations LLC
- Influence of Central Members Radial Support Stiffness on Load Sharing Characteristics of Compound Planetary Gearsets - Zeming Peng and Shijing Wu, Wuhan University
- On the Correlation of Specific Film Thickness and Gear Pitting Life - Timothy Krantz, NASA
An Analytical Model for Real-Time Design Evaluations of Spline Couplings - Yi Guo and Jonathan Keller, National Renewable Energy Laboratory and Robert Errichello, GEARTECH and Chris Halse, Romax Technology
Articulated spline couplings, often used in modern wind turbine gearboxes to connect the planetary and helical gear stages, are the key component in the floating sun configuration that equalizes the planetary load sharing. Splines are critical because in addition to the outright failure of the sun spline itself, poorly functioning splines can lead to failures in the rest of the planetary stage because of their influence on load sharing characteristics. This work presents an analytical formulation for the analysis of articulated spline coupling designs. The formulation accounts for Hertzian, bending, and shear deformation and stresses of spline teeth. The tooth contact and load distribution are calculated using a hybrid analytical-computational approach that considers tooth crowning. Fatigue and yielding safety factors are calculated based on various heat treatment methods. For a given torque and shaft misalignment, the model calculates tooth contact, stiffness, stress concentration, and safety factors. The model allows a sensitivity analysis of spline loads, stresses, and safety factors to misalignment, transmitted torque, tooth crowning, and heat treatment. The analytical model results compare favorably with high-fidelity finite element analyses and quickly yield insights into relationships between the spline design parameters and resulting loads and stresses.
ISO 1328-1:2013:The New World Standards for Spur and Helical Gear Tooth Accuracy. What is New, and How it Differs from Previous Standards - John Rinaldo, Atlas Copco Comptec LLC
This presentation explains the new requirements in ISO 1328-1:2013 as well as the differences from past AGMA and DIN standards. The differences include changes in the range of gears included in the standard, what measurements are required, and how those measurements are made. Numerous graphs are included showing how tolerances have changed as a function of both tooth and gear size. The advantages to the purchaser will be discussed, as well as the advantages to the manufacturer. All gear designers should be thinking about using this specification as part of all future gear designs, since not only is this the current ISO specification for tooth flank tolerance classification, it is now the AGMA standard and is also being adopted by DIN and JIS.
Applying AGMA Flexible Coupling Standards to the World of Gearing - Todd Schatzka, Rexnord
Flexible couplings are a critical component of a rotating equipment system. Properly selected and maintained, a flexible coupling will contribute to or even improve the longevity of the connected equipment. The AGMA Flexible Coupling Committee creates and maintains 13 standards and information sheets that contain valuable information to assist equipment designers and users. This presentation will briefly describe each standard and information sheet and then highlight key features of individual standard that would be of particular interest to gearbox designers, manufacturers, and users.