Simple machines
This presentation is the property of its rightful owner.
Sponsored Links
1 / 52

Simple Machines PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 77 Views
  • Uploaded on
  • Presentation posted in: General

Simple Machines. Group HH. Inclines. By: DJ Dinnison. What Is an Incline?. An inclined plane is a simple machine.  It is a flat surface that is higher on one end.  You can use this machine to move an object to a lower or higher place. 

Download Presentation

Simple Machines

An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

Presentation Transcript


Simple machines

Simple Machines

Group HH


Inclines

Inclines

By: DJ Dinnison


What is an incline

What Is an Incline?

  • An inclined plane is a simple machine. It is a flat surface that is higher on one end.

  • You can use this machine to move an object to a lower or higher place.

  • Inclined planes make the work of moving things easier.

  • You would need less energy and force to move objects with an inclined plane.


Compound machine 1

Compound Machine #1

  • 1.) Wheel barrow

  • The bucket in the wheelbarrow is the inclined plane.

  • The wheel is the wheel and axel.

  • The handle is used as the lever to move the wheel barrow.


Compound machine 2

Compound Machine #2

  • Rollercoaster- A rollercoaster has 3 simple machines.

  • A rollercoaster inclines up hills to gain speed.

  • A pulley is used for it to incline up the hill.

  • Wheel and axel is used for the cars to ride on the tracks.


Compound machine 3

Compound Machine #3

  • Ramp- A ramp has two simple machines an inclined plane and a screw.

  • The inclined plane is the most important for a ramp.

  • A screw is also used in a ramp to keep the ramp intact.


Mechanical advantages

Mechanical Advantages

  • MECHANICAL ADVANTAGE OF THE INCLINED PLANE

  • If an object is put on an inclined plane it will move if the force of friction is smaller than the combined force of gravity and normal force. If the angle of the inclined plane is 90 degrees (rectangle) the object will free fall.


Bibliography

Bibliography

  • 1.)http://www.edinformatics.com/math_science/simple_machines/inclined_plane.htm

  • I used this site, to find my mechanical advantage for my inclined plane.

  • 2.)http://www.edheads.org/activities/odd_machine/

    I used this site to find compound machines that included simple machines.

    3.)http://www.coe.uh.edu/archive/science/science_lessons/scienceles1/finalhome.htm

    I used this site to find information on my simple machine and figure out its use and function.


Wedges

Wedges

By: Anthony Appelt


What is a wedge

What is a wedge?

  • A wedge is a moveable incline plane.

  • Wedges are used as holding or separating devices.

  • A wedge is composed of one or two inclined planes.


Some examples of a wedge

Some examples of a wedge

  • Chisels

  • Axe

  • Floor nails


How is it used

How is it used?

  • It changes the magnitude or direction of the force.

  • The mechanical advantage of a wedge can be found by dividing the length of either slope (S) by the thickness (T) of the big end.

  • It changes the force by having a more acute angle of a wedge.


Mechanical advantage

Mechanical advantage

Example:

assume that the length of the slope is 10 inches and the thickness is 4 inches. The mechanical advantage is equal to 10/4 or 2 1/2.

MA = L / W


Compound machine 11

Compound Machine #1

Snowblower- uses levers, pulleys, screw, wedge, incline plane, wheel and axel.

It uses the wedge as the blades inside.


Compound machine 21

Compound Machine #2

Shovel it uses a wedge and lever

The shovel wedges itself in the ground and you push on the lever to push dirt up.


Compound machine 31

Compound machine #3

Scissors- wedge and a lever

The scissors wedge the item their trying to cut.


Bibliography1

Bibliography

  • http://www.mikids.com/Smachines.htm

  • http://science.jrank.org/pages/4060/Machines-Simple.html

  • http://www.uark.edu/depts/aeedhp/agscience/simpmach.htm

  • www.teachengineering.org

  • www.utm.edu/departments/ed/cece/seventh/Ph751a1.htm - 19k


Barack to you by

BARACKTO YOU BY:


Levers

LEVERS!!

By Jarred Binner


Types of levers

Types of Levers


Simple machines

A lever is a rigid object that is used with a pivot point to multiply the mechanical force that can be applied to another object. This leverage is also termed mechanical advantage, and is one example of the principle of moments.


Simple machines

  • Levers can be used to exert a large force over a small distance at one end by exerting only a small force over a greater distance at the


Principle of levers

Principle of Levers

  • The principle of leverage can be used from Newton's laws of motion. It is important to know that the amount of work done is( force x distance). To make a lever lift a certain amount of weight with a force of half a unit, the distance from the pivot point to the spot where force is applied must be twice the distance between the weight and the pivot. For example, to cut the force in half, you are required to lift a weight resting 1 meter from the pivot, we would need to apply force 2 meters from the other side of the pivot. The amount of work done is always the same as the dimensions of the lever. The lever only lets force be the same as distance

  • The point where you apply the force is called the effort. The effect of applying this force is called the load. The load arm and the effort arm are the names given to the distances from the pivot point to the load and effort.


Wheelbarrel

WheelBarrel

  • Uses wheel and axle, lever, and a inclined slope.


Chipping knife

Chipping Knife


Miter saw

Miter Saw

  • Uses a lever, a gear, and a pulley


Bibliography2

Bibliography

  • www.wikipedia.com

  • www.edheads.com

  • www.enchantedlearning.com

  • Library.thinkquest.org

  • www.grc.nasa.gov


Screw by dustin bowen

ScrewBY Dustin Bowen


Screw

screw

  • is a shaft with a helical groove or, thread formed on its surface and provision at one end to turn the screw. Its used as a threaded fastener to hold an object together, and as a simple machine it is used for translate torque into linear force. It can also be defined as an inclined plane wrapped around a shaft.


Simple machines

  • Lead screws and ball screw are specialized screws for translating rotational to linear motion.

  • Automated garage doors, where a motor drives a long finely threaded shaft at relatively high speed and lifts the heavy door at a slower rate.

  • Archimedes' screw and worm gears are examples of this machine.


Compound machine 12

Compound machine #1

  • Corkscrew is a Compound machine because it use a screw and a lever


Compound machine 22

Compound machine #2

snow blower use a screw, wheel, pulley, wedge and a lever


Compound machine 32

Compound machine #3

  • Pencilsharpener use a wedge a wheel and a lever


Simple machines

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Screw -wikipedia got info about what a screw is and who it is a simple machine

  • http://inventors.about.com/od/sstartinventions/a/screwdriver.htm about .com and learned about different kinds of screw and their history

  • http://www.edheads.org/activities/simple-machines/ - basic information and pictures

  • http://images.google.com/imghp?hl=en&tab=wi pictures

  • http://www.beth.k12.pa.us/schools/wwwclass/mcosgrove/simple.htm - basic information on simple machine and compound


Simple machines

Damanjeet Gill

Physics, Pd: 11


Simple machines

Definition

  • A wheel & Axle is a simple machine, in which a larger wheel is attached around a smaller wheel, which will be the axle.

  • The outside which is a wheel, rotates around a smaller center point or fulcrum, axle.

  • Examples of Wheel & Axle are Ferris Wheels, bikes, and gears, etc.


Simple machines

Examples


Simple machines

How To Use a Wheel & Axle

  • Two key ways to use a wheel and axle:

    • The first is by covering a rope around a supported wheel with a lever sticking out. An object can be tied to the other end. When the lever is turned, the rope either moves the object near or away from you.

    • The second is by putting two wheels at the end of an axle. The wheels will then give motion by rolling.


Simple machines

How a Wheel & Axle Works

The wheel & axle can be used as a tool to increase the force one applies, or to increase the distance traveled.

Here is how this works:

One applies a force on the wheel, whose diameter D is larger than the axle.The force is transmitted to the axle, which has diameter d.This resultant force, that is greater than the force one applied, does some work for that person.The force that does the work is Greater by an aspect of D/d.


Simple machines

Changing the Force

  • A wheel and axle can be used to lift heavy objects like a bucket of water. A somewhat small force applied to the large wheel can lift a weight hanging from the small axle. Thus the wheel and axle act like a first class lever with the fulcrum between the applied force and the load.

  • For the wheel and axle, this is equal to the

  • proportion of the radii (R/r).

  • For instance, if the radius of a crank is 10 times the radius of an axle, the mechanical gain is 10, and an object can be lifted which is 10 times as heavy as the applied force.


Simple machines

Wheelbarrow

  • Wheel and Axle

  • Lever

  • Inclined Plane


Simple machines

  • Wheel and Axle

  • Pulley

Crane


Simple machines

Door Latch

  • Wheel & Axle

  • Screw


Simple machines

Bibliography

  • http://www.engineersaustralia.org.au/careers/engquest-2008/students-lower-sm.cfm

    • Diagrams of examples, background information

  • http://library.thinkquest.org/CR0210120/wheel%20and%20axle.html

    • The Wacky Wheel & Axle: How to work the simple machine

  • http://www.worsleyschool.net/science/files/wheel/andaxle.html

    • The Wheel and Axle: Mechanical advantages, equations, and animations

  • http://www.usoe.k12.ut.us/curr/science/sciber00/8th/machines/sciber/machine7.htm

    • Basic information, and pictures

  • http://www.mikids.com/SMachinesWheels.htm

    • Mikids.com : Examples of wheels and axles

  • * Used All The Above Sites


Pulleys by chris sakmar

Pulleys By Chris Sakmar


Simple machines

  • A pulley is a simple machine that consist of a grooved wheel that turns freely in a block.

  • A rope, cable, or a belt are what run through the grooved wheel.

  • There are two different types of pulley systems.

    • Fixed pulley doesnt lessen the weight it changes the direction of the force

    • Moveable pulley provides a mechanical advantage, but doesnt change the direction.


Mechanical advantage1

Mechanical Advantage

  • A fixed pulley has no mechanical advantage, but it does change the direction force needs to be applied.

  • A moveable pulley creates a mechanical advantage but doesnt change the direction of force.

    Moveable pulley


Simple machines

  • A flag pole is a good example of a fixed pulley, because the block never move and the pulley doesnt give a mechanical advantage, but it does change the direction of the force.


Compound machine

Compound Machine

  • This compound machine is made up of three fixed and two moveable

    • If you take the weight divided by the number of ropes minus one.

      • W / (R-1)= F


Compound machine con t

Compound Machine Cont

  • A crane is a compound machine that consist of a pulley and wheel and axle.


Compound machine con t1

Compound Machine Cont

  • Garage door is another example of a compound machine. It uses a pulley to open the door, and it uses wheels and axles to keep it on its tracks.


Bibliography3

Bibliography

  • www.wikipedia.com

  • www.miniscience.com

  • www.uark.edu

  • www.dynamicscience.com

  • www.edinformatics.com


  • Login