|Material:||Cast Iron, Gray Iron, Ductile Iron, Steel, And Etc.||Standard:||JIS, ANSI, DIN, BS, GB|
|Process:||Sand, Precision, Investment, Lost Wax, Die, Forging And Etc.||Tolerance:||Casting: 0.5mm, Machining: 0.05mm|
|Capacity:||Max Weight: 200KG||Surface Treatment:||Powder Coating, Painting, Spraying, Galvanization|
train rail parts,
rail wagon parts
Railway Spare Parts / Brake Disc Manufacturer / Sand Casting Parts / Iron Casting Spare Parts / Railway Brake Disc
Description of Railway Brake Disc:
The brake disc (or rotor) is the rotating part of a wheel's disc brake assembly, against which the brake pads are applied. The material is typically gray iron, a form of cast iron. The design of the discs varies somewhat. Some are simply solid, but others are hollowed out with fins or vanes joining together the disc's two contact surfaces (usually included as part of a casting process). The weight and power of the vehicle determines the need for ventilated discs. The "ventilated" disc design helps to dissipate the generated heat and is commonly used on the more-heavily loaded front discs.
A disc brake is a type of brake that uses calipers to squeeze pairs of pads against a disc or "rotor" to create friction. This action slows the rotation of a shaft, such as a vehicle axle, either to reduce its rotational speed or to hold it stationary. The energy of motion is converted into waste heat which must be dispersed.
Hydraulically actuated disc brakes are the most commonly used form of brake for motor vehicles, but the principles of a disc brake are applicable to almost any rotating shaft.
Still-larger discs are used for railroad cars, trams and some airplanes. Passenger rail cars and light rail vehicles often use disc brakes outboard of the wheels, which helps ensure a free flow of cooling air. Some modern passenger rail cars, such as the Amfleet II cars, use inboard disc brakes. This reduces wear from debris, and provides protection from rain and snow, which would make the discs slippery and unreliable. However, there is still plenty of cooling for reliable operation. Some airplanes have the brake mounted with very little cooling, and the brake gets quite hot in a stop. This is acceptable as there is sufficient time for cooling, where the maximum braking energy is very predictable. Should the braking energy exceed the maximum, for example during an emergency occurring during take-off, aircraft wheels can be fitted with a fusible plug to prevent the tyre bursting.
Specifications of Railway Brake Disc:
cast iron, gray iron, ductile iron, steel, stainless steel, brass, copper, aluminum, zinc etc.
sand casting, precision casting, investment casting, lost wax casting, die casting, forging,stamping, machining, etc.
lathe, CNC, drilling machine, milling machine, boring machine, planting machine, machining center etc.
|4||Tolerance||casting:0.5mm, machining:0.05mm, finish machining:0.005mm|
|5||Capacity||max diameter:1M, max weight:200KG|
|6||Surface treatment||powder coating, painting, spraying, galvanization|
|7||Standard||JIS, ANSI, DIN, BS, GB|
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