- published: 23 Aug 2014
- views: 8918
FERROUS METALS Properties and Uses Ferrous metals are alloys containing iron, most are magnetic, though some are only weakly so. The name Ferris comes from the Latin word Iron “Ferrum”.This bike is made of different ferrous metals the muffler is low-carbon steel, the Chains medium carbon steel and the springs are high carbon steel, the brake disc is cast iron the plastic hydraulic lines are protected by braided stainless steel and the fork chrome moly and some of the tools used for making this bike would have been tungsten alloy we are going to look at these different steels and see why they are used for different jobs. In the stone age it took a week to cut down a tree. With the discovery iron a steel X did the job in one hour. Iron had a tremendous impact on lifestyle and food product...
All Aviation Videos - http://www.drkit.org/aviation In this interview, a Sheet Metal Mechanic discusses his typical day at work, the qualifications needed for the job, the best and worst parts of the job, and advice that can be used by students considering this line of work.
This video describes how to layout, install, and remove rivets regarding aircraft sheet metal structures. This is only a basic tutorial and some information exclude because of time constraints. Enjoy!
Airmen from the 51st Maintenance Squadron Metals Technology Shop, at Osan Air Base, Republic of Korea, demonstrate their machining and welding skills. Airmen from the 51st Aircraft Maintenance Squadron load munitions during Exercise Beverly Bulldog 14-01. Video by Staff Sgt. Anthony Kuhn | 51st Fighter Wing Public Affairs | Date: 11.18.2013 - AiirSource - Thumbs up for the troops! Your source for interesting current- and archival military/aviation videos. Favorite this video and subscribe to AiirSource for future updates. Subscribe to AiirSource: http://youtube.com/AiirSource Join the conversation on Facebook: http://facebook.com/AiirSource Add AiirSource to your circles on Google+: http://google.com/+AiirSource Follow AiirSource on Twitter: http://twitter.com/AiirSource Find us on the...
Microlattice is the lightest metallic structure ever made. At 99.99% air, it's light enough to balance on top of a dandelion, while its structure makes it strong. Strength and record breaking lightness make it a potential metal for future planes and vehicles. Learn more about Boeing Innovations at http://www.boeing.com/innovation/
The Inkless Metal Pen features a special metal alloy tip. As you write, tiny amounts of metal are deposited onto the page. Buy here: http://www.vat19.com/dvds/the-inkless-metal-pen.cfm?adid=youtube Please subscribe to our channel: http://www.youtube.com/user/vat19com Hundreds more curiously awesome products at: http://www.vat19.com/?adid=youtube ******************* The Inkless Metal Pen features a unique metal alloy tip. As you write, tiny amounts of this metal are deposited onto the page. The silvery markings may resemble pencil, but they are permanent and completely smudge-proof. Because it doesn't require sharpening or refills, the Inkless Metal Beta Pen is an amazing gift for artists or doodlers. Its "ink" is solid, so it will never leak, and it can be used upside down or under e...
A video about carbon fiber composite materials in aircrafts
By the end of this year, European aircraft manufacturing consortium Airbus plans to deliver the first of its new, extra-wide-body passenger jets, the A350-XWB. Among other technological innovations, the new plane will also incorporate metal parts made in a 3-D printer. VOA's George Putic has more.
Thom Richard and Precious Metal going up for the teams qual run to set their place on the poll. Thom ended up with the 6th fasted speed of 440.385mph, not bad for having to put the semi stock engine in just before Reno due to a problem with the race engine.
The construction of aircraft fuselages has evolved from early wood truss structures, to monocoque shell structures, to the current semimonocoque shell structures. The main drawback of a truss structure is its lack of a streamlined shape. In this construction method, lengths of tubing, called longerons, are welded in place to form a well-braced frame. Vertical and horizontal struts are welded to the longerons and give the structure a square or rectangular shape when viewed from the end. Additional struts are needed to increase strength and handle stresses that may occur from any direction. Stringers and bulkheads, or formers, are added to shape the fuselage and support the covering. As technology progressed, aircraft designers began to enclose the truss members to streamline the airpl...
This video is an explanation of the math on the FAA Airframe test. You can learn to bend metal without doing this math - but this video is about doing the math. It explains how setback, bend allowance, bend radius, and sight lines work when bending a radiused corner on the brake. Using the analogy of turning a corner in an automobile, all of the appropriate formulas are developed and explained. This is delivered classroom style, with my bad attempt at green screening. Sorry about the poor appearance. This fits in with my sheet metal series project 2. For those interested in more details, I have a follow up video explaining how to apply these formulas to non-90 degree bends. I also have several examples showing the math.
In this video, Mark demonstrates the various applications for Eastwood's Solid Rivet Kit, creating a miniature door panel. LINK TO BUY RIVET KIT: http://www.eastwood.com/solid-rivet-kit.html?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=annotation&utm_campaign=2014-05-05&utm_content=solid%20rivet%20kit In this video, Mark demonstrates the various applications for Eastwood's Solid Rivet Kit, creating a miniature door panel. Eastwood Solid Rivet Kit Item #20127 Solid rivet kit designed to install AN470 series aluminum rivets in steel, aluminum . Used to structurally join panels for underhood, door skins, interiors, etc. Kit includes all components required to drive AN470 ( round head) rivets in both 1/8 and 3/16 inch diameter. These are the same rivets used on aircraft and high performance race vehi...
In this episode we are going to be looking at bending aluminum sheet metal for aircraft. In particular, we will take an in-depth look at the theory, making a flat layout, calculation bend allowance, using a K factor Chart, and determining set back. This is a companion video for technically speaking article published in the May 2017 sport aviation magazine https://electricmotorglider.com/2017/06/01/bending-sheet-metal-part-1/
For hobbyists, students, aircraft buffs and professionals alike, the standard fastener used to construct airframes is the solid rivet. This 7-minute clip will show some of the easier methods to start learning how to install solid shank universal and countersunk head rivets.
For students of BCIT's Aviation "M" maintenance program, Level 3 concentrates on standard processes such as sheet metal bending and forming. The techniques of calculating bending allowance, setback, and sight lines are standard topics. This clip will quickly outline the basics of a 90-degree sheet metal bend.
Objective3D (http:www.objective3d.com.au) brings you Metal Machine Solutions from Concept Laser, global leader in the design and manufacture of powderbed-based laser metal additive manufacturing systems. Metal additive manufacturing techology are now adopted by industries covering aerospace, commercial and military aviation, national laboratories, defense, automotive, medical, dental and jewelry.
Daniel Sanders is one of Boeing's experts in metal technology. His interest in metals goes beyond the workplace and into an unusual pastime: He learned his trade through working in a gold mine.
GE Aviation’s Additive Technology Center is a state of the art additive manufacturing (3D printing) facility located in West Chester, Ohio. The facility's mission is to deliver on new additively designed and manufactured components for GE Aviation’s aircraft engines and aviation systems. This video highlights our facility, our team, and the incredible technologies we work with every day as we literally print the future of flight!
This week at the Paris Air Show, Airbus flew an autonomous aircraft, to which IEN readers responded, meh. So, we'll see if you're more built for speed. The next day, the company unveiled a high-speed demonstrator that they call the Racer. It’s designed to reach a cruise speed of about 250 mph, about 90 mph faster than the avg. copter, and it was based off of the X3. The X3 is believed to be the world's fastest helicopter developed by Eurocopter, which is now Airbus Helicopters. You see? It's all coming together. They say Racer is a codename, but really, it's an acronym for Rapid And Cost-Effective Rotorcraft. I just think that we're trying too hard with the names these days. The Racer includes a patented double wing concept to improve aerodynamics, stiffness and weight reduction, as well ...