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Search results “Transmission technology and principles”
Automatic Transmission, How it works ?
 
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Help us to make future videos for you. Make LE's efforts sustainable. Please support us at Patreon.com ! https://www.patreon.com/LearnEngineering The operation of an automatic transmission is explained here with help of animation. Allison-1000 transmission model, which has 6 speed and reverse is used for this purpose. The video starts with an explanation of planetary gear set. Just by engaging few clutch packs different output speed can be achieved in automatic transmission. A brief introduction of the torque converter is also given here. Here is the 2D version of the video. In my opinion this video is more helpful than the 3D video to understand the technology. https://youtu.be/Ugao6jTyM7k Like us on FB : https://www.facebook.com/LearnEngineering Voice-over artist :https://www.fiverr.com/mikepaine
Views: 5967515 Learn Engineering
How a CVT works! (Animation)
 
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http://www.bring-knowledge-to-the-world.com/ This animation explains the basic principle of CVTs (continuously variable transmission). Here, we look at the Variomatic and the Multitronic. 1) Input shaft, output shaft, metal belt 2) Continuously variable RPM 3) Pulleys and sheaves 4) Cogged v-belt, metal belt, CVT chain 5) Variomatic with centrifugal weights 6) Use of hydraulic oil pump
Views: 1323348 Thomas Schwenke
Automatic Transmission, How it works ?
 
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We thank our current patrons for saving LE from death. To achieve our goal of 2 video release/ month (addition of one more team member), please support us at Patreon. https://www.patreon.com/LearnEngineering The working of an automatic transmission is best understood with help of a 2D animation. This video demonstrates working of Allison 6 speed transmission in a step by step logical manner. Working of reverse gear is also explained here. A good introduction of planetary gear (epicyclic) set is also given at the introduction.
Views: 888076 Learn Engineering
AM and FM Radio As Fast As Possible
 
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AM & FM radio have been around since way before the digital age. How can radios decode AM & FM signals only using analog technology? Freshbooks message: Head over to http://freshbooks.com/techquickie and don’t forget to enter Tech Quickie in the “How Did You Hear About Us” section when signing up for your free trial. Follow: http://twitter.com/linustech Join the community: http://linustechtips.com
Views: 401261 Techquickie
Automatic vs Manual Transmission
 
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Which is better: Manual or Automatic transmission? This debate has been present for the last seven decades. Manual and automatic transmissions are completely different technologies, which use different configurations and principles. One is based on a simple gear pair, while the other is based on a planetary gear set. One uses a torque convertor, while the other uses a clutch pack. We will do a logical comparison of these technologies in this video. We thank our patrons for making LE's educational service sustainable. Please support us at Patreon.com so that we will have the capability to release 2 videos/month. https://www.patreon.com/LearnEngineering Like us on FB : https://www.facebook.com/LearnEngineering Voice-over artist : https://www.fiverr.com/mikepaine
Views: 9581516 Learn Engineering
How does an Electric Car work ? | Tesla Model S
 
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Electric cars are making big waves in the automobile world. These noise-free, pollution-free and high-performance vehicles are expected to make their I.C. engine counterparts obsolete by 2025. This video will unveil the hidden technologies behind the Tesla Model S, which recently became the world’s fastest accelerating car. We will see how electric cars have achieved superior performance by analyzing the technology behind the induction motor, inverter, lithium ion battery power source, regenerative braking and above all, the synchronized vehicle mechanism, in a logical, step-by-step manner. The working and features of Tesla car is explained here with help of animation. Please support us at Patreon.com so that we can add one more member to the team and will be able to release 2 educational videos/month. https://www.patreon.com/LearnEngineering Check out this excellent video on regenerative braking from Kyle Drivers. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0b2i5ufN7k0 Check out Jehu's channel https://www.youtube.com/user/jehugarcia Curious about how LE was born ?, Check out our story : https://goo.gl/otQfvD Like us on FB : https://www.facebook.com/LearnEngineering Voice-over artist : https://www.fiverr.com/mikepaine
Views: 4312036 Learn Engineering
Manual Transmission, How it works ?
 
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Help us to make future videos for you. Make LE's efforts sustainable. Please support us at Patreon.com ! https://www.patreon.com/LearnEngineering Working of a Manual transmission is explained in an illustrative and logical manner in this video with the help of animation. Here the working of Sliding mesh and synchromesh transmissions are well illustrated. This video also explains the working of a reverse gear. Like us on FB : https://www.facebook.com/LearnEngineering Voice-over artist :https://www.fiverr.com/mikepaine
Views: 18364661 Learn Engineering
17 BSS Interface 1 Basic principles of transmission
 
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On completion of this module you will be able to ... • comprehend how the various types of information like speech and data are transmitted from the GSM network to the customer's mobile station. • list and describe the technological details of the terrestrial interfaces in the Base Station Subsystem. • explain the basics of radio transmission. • explain and describe the particular importance of the GSM air interface from a technological point of view. • define the functions of the different radio channels. • understand and describe the effects of technologies like channel coding and DTX on speech and noise quality in GSM.
Views: 1 Ariel Babalao
Step 2.2 Reducing transmission: the principles
 
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This lecture looks further at the basic reproduction number (R0), disease spread, and how to reduce transmission.
Fluid Coupling: Principles of Operation (1953)
 
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A fluid coupling is a hydrodynamic device used to transmit rotating mechanical power. It has been used in automobile transmissions as an alternative to a mechanical clutch. It also has widespread application in marine and industrial machine drives, where variable speed operation and/or controlled start-up without shock loading of the power transmission system is essential. This video produced by the Department of Defense demonstrates how fluid couplings work.
Views: 369842 All Classic Video
18 BSS Interface 2 Basic principles of transmission
 
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On completion of this module you will be able to ... • comprehend how the various types of information like speech and data are transmitted from the GSM network to the customer's mobile station. • list and describe the technological details of the terrestrial interfaces in the Base Station Subsystem. • explain the basics of radio transmission. • explain and describe the particular importance of the GSM air interface from a technological point of view. • define the functions of the different radio channels. • understand and describe the effects of technologies like channel coding and DTX on speech and noise quality in GSM.
Views: 1 Ariel Babalao
Fiber optic cables: How they work
 
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Bill uses a bucket of propylene glycol to show how a fiber optic cable works and how engineers send signal across oceans. More info at http://www.engineerguy.com. You can translate captions at http://www.engineerguy.com/translate
Views: 3233029 engineerguy
2 The Principle of the Electron Microscope
 
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How to Make a Microscope, Chapter 2 Unlike the optical microscope, the scanning electron microscope uses accelerated electrons in a vacuum to act as light to view the sample. An electron is the negatively charged particle of an atom orbiting around a nucleus. It can be released by heat or an electric field. Electrons are 2,000 times lighter than the smallest atom, thus they can be easily stopped or diverted when striking materials. Because electrons move freely only in a vacuum, there must be a vacuum in the entire column. To achieve this state, vacuum pumps are used along with various levels of vacuum. Dozens of millions to billions of electrons hit the sample per second. Electromagnetic lenses then focus the beam on the examined sample in an optimal way. During its journey, the electron beam passes through a number of apertures with various diameters, which stop electrons undesirable for creating an image. The electrons can either scan the sample step by step or go through the sample to show its inner structure, giving us the distinction between a scanning and a transmission electron microscope. Modern electron microscopes not only display, but also analyze, measure, and modify in 2D, 3D, and 4D.
What is WDM (Wavelength Division Multiplexer)? - FO4SALE.COM
 
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http://www.fiberoptics4sale.com WDM stands for Wavelength Division Multiplexing. WDM is the most important and most popular method to increase the capacity of a single strand of fiber. As we all have learned from elementary school science, a white light beam can be separated into individual colored light beams by a prism, as shown in this picture. Vice versa, individual colored light beams can also be combined into a single white light beam by the prism, that is if we use the prism in the reverse direction. WDM uses this same idea. Traditionally, only one colored light was used on a single strand of fiber to carry the information, such as 1550nm light. However, starting from the early 1990s, the Internet boom pushed service providers to find a method to increase the capacity on their network in the most economical way. That is when WDM devices were invented. As shown in the right side picture, in a WDM system, many different colored lights are combined by a WDM multiplexing device and put into a single strand of fiber, each color is called a channel. On the receiving side, each color is separated into its own channel by a WDM de-multiplexing device. It shows that a single fiber's capacity is increased by 40 times with a 40 channel WDM. The beauty of WDM is that you only need to upgrade the end equipment, no need to dig up trenches to bury more fibers, which is much more costly. So how are WDM devices made? This picture shows a 3 channel WDM device based on thin-film filters. Thin-film filters are a piece of flat surface glass with optical coatings on it. The optical coatings are designed to pass and reflect certain colored lights. This is a de-multiplexing WDM device, which means that it separates combined colored lights from a single fiber into separate individual fibers. But if used in the reverse direction, it can also combine different colored lights from individual fibers into a single fiber. As shown, three colored lights, which are 1510nm, 1530nm and 1570nm, come from a single strand of fiber 1. The GRIN lens collimates the light so it won't diverge into a large un-controlled beam. Filter 1 is designed to pass 1530nm and 1510nm, but reflect 1570nm. So when the light hits filter 1, 1570nm is reflected and re-focused into fiber 2 by the GRIN lens. Now the light has 1530nm and 1510nm in it, and it keeps going until it hits filter 2. Filter 2 is designed to pass 1510nm but reflect 1530nm, so 1510nm light passes and is focused into fiber 3 by the 2nd GRIN lens. On the other hand, 1530nm light is reflected by filter 2, passes filter 1 again, and is focused into fiber 4 by the 1st GRIN lens. Why isn't 1530nm focused into fiber 2? That is because the filters have a thickness, so there is a offset on the vertical direction. We just talked about a 3 channel WDM device. Thin-film filter based WDMs can be cascaded together to get higher channel counts, such as 4, 8, 16, 32 channels. The right side picture shows a 8 channel WDM device. The left picture shows how it's made by cascading several WDMs together. In additional to thin-film filter based WDMs, there are also fused fiber based WDMs, Arrayed Waveguide Grating based WDMs, Interleaver based WDMs, etc. They use different mechanisms to separate the colored lights. So there you have it. Please don't forget to visit http://www.fiberoptics4sale.com for more free fiber optic tutorials. I will see you in the next video!
Views: 156434 FOSCO CONNECT
How do transmission lines work
 
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Mostly we only recognize pylons and cables when we see a transmission line. Our new film explains what is going on between the pylons and what happens when the lightning strikes. www.50hertz.com
Views: 375667 50HertzTransmission
Manual Transmission Operation
 
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See the parts of a manual transmission in operation: The Input shaft at 0:53 The Counter shaft at 1:06 The Output shaft at 1:17 Shift Shafts at 1:40 3-4 shift shaft and 3-4 shift fork at 1:55 1-2 shift shaft and 1-2 shift fork at 2:08 Reverse shift shaft and reverse shift fork at 2:19 5th gear shift shaft and 5th shift fork at 2:30 Input shaft and splines at 3:33 Clutch disk connection at 3:42 Pilot bearing location at 4:00 Synchronizer assemblies and operation at 4:45 MUST SEE! Synchronizer assemblies rotate with the output shaft at 7:20 MUST SEE! Gears rotate with the input shaft at 8:20 1st Gear demonstration at 9:07 2nd Gear demonstration at 12:20 3rd Gear demonstration at 13:24 Synchronizer wear and end gap discussion at 14:35 Physical size of gears verses their gear ratio at 16:25 4th Gear (input gear) demonstration at 16:55 5th Gear demonstration at 17:50 Neutral demonstration at 19:57 Reverse Gear demonstration at 20:07 Common manual transmission failures at 21:20 Differences with a front-wheel drive manual transaxle at 23:00 Weber State University (WSU) - Automotive Technology Department - Transmission Lab. This video demonstrates the operation of a typical manual transmission. The information here applies to most manual transmissions and transaxles. This particular transmission is a 1992 Toyota "Truck" 5-speed Aisin R150 model. A version of this same transmission is used in new vehicles today. This video helps demonstrate part of the following NATEF Tasks: A3.C.3 "Diagnose noise concerns through the application of transmission/transaxle powerflow principles.", a priority 2 task. A3.C.4 "Diagnose hard shifting and jumping out of gear concerns; determine necessary action.", a priority 2 task. We teach current vehicle technologies to our automotive students at Weber State University and online. For more information visit: http://www.weber.edu/automotive This video was created and edited by John D. Kelly at WSU. For a full biography, see http://www.weber.edu/automotive/J_Kelly.html Visit my other youtube channel https://www.youtube.com/user/vibratesoftware to see the amazing NVH app for vibration diagnosis! I apologize for the coughing during the video. I am not a smoker, I am not sick, I just took a drink of water before shooting the video and got some water down the wrong pipe. I was just trying to shoot a video for my students. Donate to the Department of Automotive Technology at Weber state University here: http://advancement.weber.edu/givetowsu
Views: 5812620 WeberAuto
2.3 - OFDM/ OFDMA Part 1 - Fundamentals of 4G (LTE)
 
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How can we Stream a Full hd movies seamlessly; Which seemed impossible in legacy networks i.e 2G? What makes 4G/LTE so fast? In this video we have shown, What are the complexities associated with wireless channel and how they are overcome. We have discussed why wideband single channel are inefficient for transmission. We have shown how the effect of delay spread was reduced by dividing the wideband single channel into small subcarriers. We have also shown how multi fold throughput was achieved by the introduction of orthogonality in FDMA. Enjoy the video. HAPPY LEARNING Reference: Images - Google images, Openclipart Music - Bensound, Google youtube audio library Content - 1. LTE – The UMTS Long Term Evolution (From Theory to Practice - book) 2. LTE Advanced by Wiley Publication - Book 3. Wikipedia 4. Radio electronics 5. Other Internet Resource
Views: 175436 LTE
Introduction to OFDMA Principles  ( 42890 L3)
 
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This video is based on an Alcatel-Lucent (Nokia) course on 4G=LTE Voice of Dr Kumbesan Sandrasegaran Creator, coordinator and lecturer of 42890 4G Mobile Comm. Please send your comments to [email protected]
Views: 23141 Kumbesan Sandrasegaran
Optical Fibres in Communication: Covers all Important Points about Optical Fibre [HD]
 
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For More Detailed Knowledge and Lots of Interesting Stuff, You Should Visit My BLOG At Least Once- https://www.engineeringmadeeasypro.com/ This lecture on optical fibre includes: 1- What is an optical fibre? 2- Structure and working of the optical fibre 3- optical fibre communication process 4- Types of optical fibers (Single Mode Fiber and Multi Mode Fibre) 5- Benefits of optical fibers 6-Losses in optical fibre 7-Dispersion in optical fibre 1.What is an Optical Fibre? For more details you can visit my BLOG- http://www.engineeringmadeeasypro.com/ An optical fiber is a flexible and transparent fiber which is made by drawing glass (silica) or plastic. Optical fiber has a diameter slightly thicker than that of a human hair. 2.Structure and Working of the Optical Fibre Optical fibers are made of glass or plastic. Most optical fibers used in communication have diameter of 0.25 mm to 0.5 mm including outer coating. Optical Fibre communication takes place between 0.8 micrometer to 1.7 micrometer of wavelength of electromagnetic spectrum. Optical fibres have a transparent core which is surrounded by a transparent cladding and the cladding has a protective covering over it. The image given below explains the concept of Total Internal Reflection (TIR) which is the phenomenon responsible for propagation of light inside the optical fibre. Based on the refractive index profile, there are two categories of optical fibres- #Step Index Optical Fibres #Graded Index Optical Fibres In step index fibres, the refractive index profile makes a step change at the core-cladding interface. In step index fibre if core has refractive index n1 and cladding has refractive index n2, then this condition holds- n1 greater than n2 And this is necessary condition for Total Internal Reflection (TIR) in the optical fibre. While the graded index fibres don't have a constant refractive index in the core but the refractive index of the core decreases with increasing radial distance from the core axis. It has maximum value of refractive index at the core axis that decreases as we move away from the core axis and becomes constant in the cladding. The light rays travel inside the core by the phenomena of total internal reflection. Since the core has higher refractive index (n1) than that of cladding (n2) So when the light rays fall on the core-cladding interface (moves from denser to rarer medium), it returns back into the core. But for the Total Internal Reflection (TIR) to take place, it is necessary for the light rays to have incidence angle greater than the critical angle while moving from denser to rarer medium (core to cladding). 3.Optical Fiber Communication Process Message that we want to transmit maybe non-electrical in nature (audio signal), so first of all it needs to be converted into electrical form using transducers. Now the message converted into electrical form modulates an optical source. Ex. LASER or LED. After this the light rays containing message travel through the optical fiber by the phenomena of total internal reflection. Due to total internal reflection the energy loss is negligible inside the fiber while travelling. Now at the receiving end, photodetectors like photodiodes or phototransistors etc, are used to convert the light signal back into electrical signal. Then the original message signal is retrieved from this electrical signal. 4.Types of Optical Fibres (Based on Modes of Propagation) There are two types of optical fibres based on modes of propagation - #Single Mode fibres (SMF) #MultiMode fibres (MMF) As clear by the name itself, the single mode fibres support only one propagation path, since they have very small diameter. While multimode fibres can support many propagation paths or transverse modes as they have larger diameter. Single mode fibres are used for long distance communication while multimode fibres for short distance communication. Single mode fibre provide greatest transmission bandwidth and lowest losses in communication. 5.Benefits of Optical Fibres #Energy loss is negligible inside the optical fibres while propagation due to total internal reflection. #Optical fibres provide very large potential bandwidth (since optical communication takes place at very high frequency. #Optical fibres have small size, are lightweight and very flexible. #Optical fibres provide electrical isolation and are shock resistant. Since inside the fibre, light propagates; not any electric current. #Optical fibers provide high degree of signal security since these fibres do not radiat #Optical fibres are easy to maintain and the communication system is reliable. 6.Losses in Optical Fibres. These losses are the following- #Material absorption #Linear and nonlinear scattering #Fibre bend losses 7.Dispersion in optical fibres When light rays travel through the fiber, the phenomena of dispersion (broadening of transmitted light pulses), The dispersion is of two types- #Intermodal Dispersion #Intramodal Dispersion
Views: 81227 Engineering Made Easy
HOW RADIO WORKS - 1943
 
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The theory and operation of early radio
Views: 267844 TheShootingstar31
Transmission Lines - Signal Transmission and Reflection
 
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Visualization of the voltages and currents for electrical signals along a transmission line. My Patreon page is at https://www.patreon.com/EugeneK
DSG Transmission - Explained
 
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What is a DSG transmission? How does a direct shift gearbox work? A DSG transmission is a dual clutch transmission used by Volkswagen. A DSG uses two wet, multi-plate clutches to activate separate drive shafts which send torque via the even or odd gear sets. Because the gear sets are on separate shafts, this allows for preselecting the next gear, allowing for nearly instantaneous gearshifts without a total loss in torque. DSG tranmissions operate a lot like manual transmissions, but they are electronically controlled and thus the gear selection can be either automatic or manual, but does not require the use of a clutch pedal as this is all activated automatically. Related Videos: Dual Clutch Transmission - http://youtu.be/oOciX6kdexE VR6 Engine - http://youtu.be/Y0LKWt3Ttic Humble Mechanic: https://www.youtube.com/user/HumbleMechanic Please feel free to rate, comment, and subscribe! And don't forget to check out my Facebook page: http://www.facebook.com/engineeringexplained To help create more videos, check out my Patreon page! http://www.patreon.com/engineeringexplained Also check out my official website: Make suggestions, participate in forums, learn through logically ordered lessons, read FAQs, and plan your future! http://www.howdoesacarwork.com Now on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/jasonfenske13 NEW VIDEO EVERY WEDNESDAY!
Views: 1113403 Engineering Explained
How Automatic Transmissions Work! (Animation)
 
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http://www.bring-knowledge-to-the-world.com/ This animation explains the principles of automatic transmissions that use a Ravigneaux planetary gear set. Contents 1) Torque converter, multi-plate clutches 2) Multi-plate brakes, band brakes 3) Ravigneaux gear set 4) Large and small sun gear 5) Planets and planet carrier 6) Ring gear 7) Gear ratios
Views: 2107310 Thomas Schwenke
Unit-3 Fiber Optics & Applications (Principle and Propagation of Light in OF)  - Physics
 
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http://www.gurug.net Unit-3 Fiber Optics & Applications (Principle and Propagation of Light in Optical Fibers, Numerical Aperture and Acceptance Angle) - Physics
Views: 130944 Kutty School
Why Do Electric Cars Only Have 1 Gear?
 
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Why don't electric cars have multiple-gear transmissions? How Formula E Works - https://youtu.be/CwKsqBxzVL0 Subscribe for new videos every Wednesday! - https://goo.gl/VZstk7 Big Thanks To Formula E For Sponsoring This Video! Channel Link: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC-DuRqsBQOEk_5o1q4Ze-Fg Why do electric cars only have 1 gear? This is the first of a five part series sponsored by Formula E, who I’ve partnered with to talk about the engineering behind electric cars. I had the opportunity to get behind the scenes at the New York City E-Prix, and was able to chat with team principals, hang out in the engineering rooms during qualifying, and even learn from this year’s champion, Lucas di Grassi. So why do electric cars use just a single gear, rather than using traditional transmissions like you’d find paired with internal combustion engines? Electric motors can get away without numerous gears because they are high revving, remain fairly efficient across a very broad rev range, and produce a great amount of torque at low RPM. Don't forget to check out my other pages below! Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/engineeringexplained Official Website: http://www.howdoesacarwork.com Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/jasonfenske13 Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/engineeringexplained Car Throttle: https://www.carthrottle.com/user/engineeringexplained EE Extra: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCsrY4q8xGPJQbQ8HPQZn6iA NEW VIDEO EVERY WEDNESDAY!
Views: 946130 Engineering Explained
How Does Wi-Fi Work? | Brit Lab
 
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Greg Foot explains how Wi-Fi actually works, how similar it is to The Force and why it can't turn you into The Incredible Hulk! Subscribe for more awesome science - http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=HeadsqueezeTV http://www.youtube.com/user/HeadsqueezeTV
Views: 548424 BBC Earth Lab
Transmission Electron Microscopy
 
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other animations at http://www.toutestquantique.fr/en/ Production : Physics Reimagined group (LPS, CNRS Universite Paris-Sud) with funding of Labex PALM.
Views: 75556 vulgarisation
Continuously  Variable Transaxle (CVT) Operation
 
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See the parts of a CVT in operation: Drive pulley at 0:15 Driven Pulley at 0:20 Steel push belt at 0:23 Input shaft at 0:30 Reverse clutch at 0:40 Forward clutch at 0:48 Output shaft at 1:03 CVT operational theory at 1:20 Low gear ratio (pulley ratio) at 1:30 High gear ratio (pulley ratio) at 1:55 MUST SEE! CVT Operational demonstration at 2:45 Underdrive ratio (2.6:1) demonstration at 2:48 Overdrive ratio (0.4:1) demonstration at 3:00 Variable ratio and direct drive discussion at 4:15 eCVT difference at 4:50 Weber State University (WSU) - Automotive Technology Department - Transmission Lab. GM Continuously Variable Transaxle (CVT) model VT25. How a belt-driven CVT Works. Ford, GM, Honda, Chrysler (JATCO), and Nissan CVTs are similar. CVTs allow the engine to operate at the RPM for peak efficiency while increasing and decreasing the transmission drive ratio to change vehicle speed. This video helps satisfy 2017 NATEF MAST Task A2.C.4. "Describe the operational characteristics of a continuously variable transmission (CVT)", a priority 3 task. eCVTs are different and are demonstrated in another WeberAuto video. Download the VT25 Range Reference Chart here: http://www.weber.edu/wsuimages/automotive/ASEP/VT25%20Range%20Reference%20Chart.pdf http://www.weber.edu/automotive This video was created and edited by John D. Kelly at WSU. For a full biography, see http://www.weber.edu/automotive/J_Kelly.html Visit my other youtube channel https://www.youtube.com/user/vibratesoftware to see the amazing NVH app for vibration diagnosis! Donate to the Department of Automotive Technology at Weber state University here: http://advancement.weber.edu/givetowsu
Views: 1931469 WeberAuto
The D-Drive Infinitely Variable Geared Transmission
 
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This brain-bending invention could be the holy grail of transmission technology - it allows you to smoothly move through gear ratios from top gear all the way through neutral and into reverse without ever disengaging the engine. Plus, there's no friction drive component, so the power is always transmitted through gear teeth - there's never any slip or friction losses. In fact, the D-Drive's main difficulty is that it's so damn hard to understand that people don't really know what to do with it. So here's a close-up look, which will hopefully get a few people thinking. Read the complete article here: http://www.gizmag.com/steve-durnin-ddrive-d-drive-infinitely-variable-transmission-geared/15088/ and a follow up to the response here: http://www.gizmag.com/d-drive-redux/15120/
Views: 1375228 gizmag
How Information Travels Wirelessly
 
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Understanding how we use electromagnetic waves to transmit information. License: Creative Commons BY-NC-SA More information at http://k12videos.mit.edu/terms-conditions
Views: 142406 MITK12Videos
Pressure and Pascal's principle (part 1) | Fluids | Physics | Khan Academy
 
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Sal explains the difference between liquids and gasses (both fluids). He then starts a calculation of the work done on a liquid in a U-shaped container. Created by Sal Khan. Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/science/physics/fluids/density-and-pressure/v/fluids-part-2?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=physics Missed the previous lesson? https://www.khanacademy.org/science/physics/fluids/density-and-pressure/v/specific-gravity?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=physics Physics on Khan Academy: Physics is the study of the basic principles that govern the physical world around us. We'll start by looking at motion itself. Then, we'll learn about forces, momentum, energy, and other concepts in lots of different physical situations. To get the most out of physics, you'll need a solid understanding of algebra and a basic understanding of trigonometry. About Khan Academy: Khan Academy offers practice exercises, instructional videos, and a personalized learning dashboard that empower learners to study at their own pace in and outside of the classroom. We tackle math, science, computer programming, history, art history, economics, and more. Our math missions guide learners from kindergarten to calculus using state-of-the-art, adaptive technology that identifies strengths and learning gaps. We've also partnered with institutions like NASA, The Museum of Modern Art, The California Academy of Sciences, and MIT to offer specialized content. For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything Subscribe to Khan Academy’s Physics channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC0oGarQW2lE5PxhGoQAKV7Q?sub_confirmation=1 Subscribe to Khan Academy: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=khanacademy
Views: 825352 Khan Academy
How Torque Converters Work! (Animation)
 
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http://www.bring-knowledge-to-the-world.com/ The torque converter is often seen as the most complicated part in vehicles of today. It is, however, a very important component of automatic transmissions. This animation explains the theory behind this complex component. Contents 1) Torque converter impeller 2) Blades and fluid of impeller 3) Centrifugal forces caused by rotation of impeller 4) Torque converter turbine 5) Fluid flow between impeller and turbine 6) Fluid coupling 7) Torque converter stator 8) Housing, lock-up clutch and shaft 9) Stages of operation: stall, acceleration, coupling
Views: 2609306 Thomas Schwenke
Audi: The quattro principle
 
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quattro four-wheel drive enjoys a lengthy tradition. The principle involves distributing the engine's power permanently and optimally between all four wheels.
Views: 2411155 Audi Deutschland
How Television broadcast works
 
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How Television broadcast works
Views: 160211 Daniel Izzo
How Car Transmission System Works
 
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Know how the transmission system inside an automobile works. Do not forget to hit like if you found this video useful. Please Note: The differential gear system was mistakenly animated, and the actual rotation of the pinion and the ring gear is opposite to what is shown here.
Views: 2089043 Automotive Basics
What is Cellular Network | Hand Off Concepts
 
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Cellular network usage multiple transmitter to cover entire region. These transmitter can cover only a particular area which is known as cell. This video will discuss concepts of cellular network with hand off process.
Views: 86587 HowTo
How does a Helicopter fly ?
 
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Please support us at Patreon.com so that we can add one more member to the team and will be able to release 2 educational videos/month. https://www.patreon.com/LearnEngineering Helicopters are the true flying machines. They can take off and land without the need for a runway. They can hover in the air. They can maneuver in any direction in a 360 degree space. This video will unveil the complexity and science behind flying a helicopter. After going through the physics behind the helicopter flying, you will also understand why helicopter pilots are doing an incredibly complex job. Curious about how LE was born ?, Check out our story : https://goo.gl/otQfvD Like us on FB : https://www.facebook.com/LearnEngineering Voice-over artist : https://www.fiverr.com/mikepaine
Views: 2458445 Learn Engineering
Around The Corner - How Differential Steering Works (1937)
 
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How the automobile differential allows a vehicle to turn a corner while keeping the wheels from skidding. Differential steering From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Differential_steering Differential steering is the means of steering a land vehicle by applying more or less drive torque to one side of the vehicle than the other. Differential steering is the primary means of steering tracked vehicles, such as tanks and bulldozers, is also used in certain wheeled vehicles commonly known as skid-steer, and even implemented in some automobiles, where it is called torque vectoring, to augment steering by changing wheel direction relative to the vehicle. Differential steering is distinct from torque steer, which is usually considered a negative side effect of drive-train design choices. #DifferentialSteering
Views: 6740462 US Auto Industry
The Truth About Wireless Charging
 
09:25
Be one of the first 73 people to sign up with this link and get 20% off your subscription with Brilliant.org! https://brilliant.org/realengineering/ Listen to our new podcast at: Showmakers YouTube channel at: https://goo.gl/Ks1WMp Itunes: https://itun.es/us/YGA_ib.c RSS and Libsyn Audio is available on our site: https://www.showmakers.fm/ Video Credits: Writer & Producer: https://www.youtube.com/c/moboxgraphics Editor: Brian McManus Music: https://soundcloud.com/maeson-1/tracks Get your Real Engineering shirts at: https://store.dftba.com/collections/real-engineering Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/user?u=2825050&ty=h Facebook: http://facebook.com/realengineering1 Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/real.engineering https://www.instagram.com/brianjamesmcmanus Twitter: https://twitter.com/Fiosracht Website: https://www.RealEngineering.net My Patreon Expense Report: https://goo.gl/ZB7kvK Thank you to my patreon supporters: Adam Flohr, darth patron, Zoltan Gramantik, Henning Basma, Karl Andersson, Mark Govea, Mershal Alshammari, Hank Green, Tony Kuchta, Jason A. Diegmueller, Chris Plays Games, William Leu, Frejden Jarrett, Vincent Mooney, Ian Dundore, John & Becki Johnston. Nevin Spoljaric
Views: 1946984 Real Engineering
How Does Wireless Charging Work? || Crude Wireless Energy Transfer Circuit
 
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Previous video: https://youtu.be/86kVe5lm7xE Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/greatscottlab Twitter: https://twitter.com/GreatScottLab Support me for more videos: https://www.patreon.com/GreatScott?ty=h In this video I will show you the operational behaviour of a transformer and how we can alter it in theory and praxis in order to create a crude wireless energy transfer system. Along the way I will also talk about the QI standard and some of the disadvantages of wireless charging. Music: 2011 Lookalike by Bartlebeats You want to support my videos? You can browse and buy tools&materials from my Amazon Store. This way I get a small commission: Amazon.de: http://astore.amazon.de/great043-21 Amazon.com:http://astore.amazon.com/gre09a-20 Amazon.co.uk: http://astore.amazon.co.uk/gre0b-21 Or you feel super generous and want to use this Amazon link as your Amazon home page. And do not worry, your purchases are all anonym and the prices are all the same: Amazon.de:http://www.amazon.de/?_encoding=UTF8&camp=1638&creative=19454&linkCode=ur2&site-redirect=de&tag=great043-21&linkId=ORZEQZEOVJAFURCZ Amazon.com:http://www.amazon.com/?_encoding=UTF8&camp=1789&creative=390957&linkCode=ur2&tag=gre09a-20&linkId=I5NDCEAVCD2OWM4S
Views: 471180 GreatScott!
principles of AM radio transmission and reception (electronic demo circuit)
 
07:25
Correction to the video: when I say "rectified" I mean "received" and the emitter resistor is not 270 K but 270 Ohms (!). The video shows an AM transmitter and crystal receiver with a germanium diode as rectifier. The modulation is realised by modulating the supply current (voltage) to the oscillator. This means that the strength from the current trough the oscillator depends on the audio sound (or whatever signal) send to the base from the modulating transistor in the supply lead. More radio and other circuits in my books on the Lulu website or via booksellers, author Ko Tilman. In my book "Retro Radio" (Dutch text!) issued by Elektor International Media in the Netherlands (website Elektor) you can find more radio circuits (schematics), especially simple superheterodyne Shortwave radios from 2 MHz up to 17 MHz. (ISBN 978-90-5381-234-1)
Views: 5164 radiofun232
Understanding Helicopter's Engine | Turboshaft
 
05:37
A turboshaft engine acts as the powerhouse of modern helicopters. They are also used for power generation and marine propulsion! This video will illustrate the inner-workings of turboshaft engines in a clear and logical way. Your support makes us sustainable, please do visit us at https://www.patreon.com/LearnEngineering Voice over artist : https://www.fiverr.com/voiceonthemove
Views: 1362114 Learn Engineering
Cars: engine power and transmission - 3D animation
 
04:32
The physical principles behind car gears. Visit my homepage, http://www.zutopedia.com/udia.html, or read about my latest book http://www.zutopedia.com This video offers an unusual perspective to the relation between engine power, RPM and acceleration. Some comments: 1) Torque - a gear of radius R that exerts force F is said to have a torque of T=R*F. Engines do not produce force per se, but torque. So if the engine produces a torque of T, and that is transmitted unchanged to a gear of radius R, you a get a force of T/R. The video offers an alternative view, where the relation between RPM, power and accelartion is explained without torques. See more about torques in this video: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Sm4pV3xyJRE 2) Efficiency - this video assumes and ideal world with 100% efficiency. No energy is wasted on friction or any other mechanical losses. 3) Another simplifying assumption is that the engine produces a constant torque, and thus a constant force. As mentioned in one of the comments in the end, this is not the case with real engines. In most engines the torque rises as RPM rises, peaks at some RPM, and then starts to fall. Because of that the power does not steadily increase with RPM. It increases in the beginning, and continues to increase a little bit after the torque peaks. Then as the torque starts to dimish significantly, the power reduces as well. 4) Measurments - here are the measurments used in the simulation: 16 teeth gear radius: 18cm = 0.6 ft Force exerted by this gear: 196N = 44.1 lb Car wheel radius: 21cm=0.7 ft Car weight: 352kg = 775 lb 5) The car wheels are slightly bigger than the 16-teeth gear, and this is adds up to the gear ratio effect. In the first car, for example, while the transmission box has a gear ratio of 1:1, the larger wheels cause an overall gear ratio of 1.18:1. This can be seen at time 2:25, where the wheel's power visualization is slightly elongated (a bit more speed and a bit less force).
Views: 485800 udiprod
Computer Networking Part 4 - Unguided Transmission Medium-Class XII Information Practices By Shubham
 
08:27
This is the Fourth Part of Computer Networking for class XII information Practices . This Lecture includes the Transmission Medium consisting of unguided Transmission Medium . This is further divided into Five categories - 1. Microwaves 2. IR 3. Satellite 4. Bluetooth 5. Radiowaves
#143: Transmission Line Terminations for Digital and RF signals - Intro/Tutorial
 
19:15
An introduction to why and when terminations are needed for transmission lines in both high speed digital applications and RF applications. 50 ohm termination examples are given, but the principles apply for other line impedances as well. The basic operating principles of signal propagation down a transmission line and the effects of reflections coming from improperly terminated are covered. Examples for digital-like signals as well as RF signals are given. A description and examples of what is meant by Standing Waves is also given. As a bonus, the properties of quarter wavelength transmission lines in RF applications is also presented. Notes from the video can be found here: http://www.qsl.net/w/w2aew//youtube/Transmission_Line_Terminations_Digital_RF.pdf
Views: 73809 w2aew
Heredity: Crash Course Biology #9
 
10:18
Hank and his brother John discuss heredity via the gross example of relative ear wax moistness. Crash Course Biology is now available on DVD! http://dftba.com/product/1av/CrashCourse-Biology-The-Complete-Series-DVD-Set Like CrashCourse on Facebook! http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Follow CrashCourse on Twitter! http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse This video uses sounds from Freesound.org, a list of which can be found, along with the REFERENCES for this episode, in the Google document here: http://dft.ba/-2dlR tags: crashcourse, science, biology, evolution, genetics, heredity, aristotle, bloodlines, gregor mendel, mendelian genetics, mendelian trait, classical genetics, chromosome, gene, polygenic, pleiotropic, allele, ear wax gene, somatic, diploid, gametes, sperm, egg, haploid, polyploid, dominance, dominant, recessive, heterozygous, homozygous, phenotype, punnett square, reginald c. punnett, sex-linked inheritance, autosome Support CrashCourse on Subbable: http://subbable.com/crashcourse
Views: 2774995 CrashCourse

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