|通流能力||.6 - 3 gpm2,5 - 12 L/min.|
|最大操作压力||5000 psi350 bar|
|最小输入流量情况下的压降||30 psi2 bar|
|最大输入流量情况下的压降||250 psi18 bar|
|流量分配比50/50||.6 - 3 gpm2,5 - 12 L/min.|
|流量分配比40/60||.5 - 2.5 gpm2,8 - 9,5 L/min.|
|流量分配比33/67||.45 - 2.2 gpm1,7 - 8,5 L/min.|
|阀头部安装六角尺寸||7/8 in.22,2 mm|
|阀安装扭矩||30 - 35 lbf ft41 - 47 Nm|
|型号重量||.60 lb0,30 kg|
|Seal kit - Cartridge||Buna: 990031007|
|Seal kit - Cartridge||Polyurethane: 990031002|
|Seal kit - Cartridge||Viton: 990031006|
We eliminated the hooks. We have a 1 piece spool.
It is another name for what we call a priority flow control. We don't call it a divider because it doesn't start dividing until there is enough flow to satisfy the priority flow.
No. Almost all of the error percentage we publish is due to flow forces. Even with a mechanically perfect valve you would see most of the variation.
The divider/combiner is an FSDH XAN. Input flow is 15 gpm (57 L/min.). This example depicts orifices that slip about 3 gpm (12 L/min.) at 3000 psi (210 bar) pressure differential between legs. The slip conditions between the 2 examples are the same...please be assured of this. Each orifice on the right is twice the area of the orifice on the left.
The pressure drop through the left example is 200 psi (14 bar), the drop through the right example is 130 psi (9 bar).
Absolutely not. The bell curve does not apply here. In the dividing mode the high pressure leg gets the higher flow and in the combining mode the high pressure leg is the lower flow......every time. The inaccuracies are always there and they accumulate. The high pressure leg goes up farther and comes down less, every time.
With a typical steered axle application the outside wheels go 15% to 20% farther than the inside wheels. As to how big your slip orifices need to be, there is no correct answer and you are the one that needs to make the compromise. If they are too big you will not have the traction you need at low speeds and if they are too small you will not be able to turn at higher speeds.
There are exactly 250 Sun drops in a cubic inch or 15 in a cc.
It is a static error correction feature. When any one of the 3 ports of a divider/combiner with the synchronizing feature is blocked, flow is possible between the other 2 ports. This "synchronizing" flow is called out in the performance chart and is pressure compensated.
When the leading actuator comes to a stop, the other actuator can catch up at a rate determined by the "synchronizing" flow.
When the actuators are stopped mid-stroke (port 3 blocked), oil can flow from the high pressure leg to the low pressure leg at a rate determined by the "synchronizing" flow.
The "synchronizing" flow does not exist until one port is blocked.
The "synchronizing" feature is most effective on applications where the actuators bottom out at at least one end of their strokes.
No. Synchronizing 2 cylinders hydraulically is a real problem. A real problem is one which has no solution. Our valves with the synchronizing feature don't synchronize, they provide an error correction at each end of the stroke when the leading cylinder bottoms out. Another means of error correction is cross-port reliefs.
We test every cartridge in 16 modes. High pressure, low pressure, high flow, low flow, divide, and combine.....both legs. What you are probably seeing is the error that occurs as the flow is ramping up to the minimum rated flow. Below the minimum rated flow the valve does not see enough flow to operate correctly.
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