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**lurhascan**Tarih: 3/8/2017, 13:21

COSMOSMotion Tutorial Page 1

In this tutorial, we will learn the basics of performing motion analysis using COSMOSMotion. Although

the tutorial can be completed by anyone with a basic knowledge of SolidWorks parts and assemblies, we

have provided enough detail so that students with an understanding of the physics of mechanics will be

able to relate the results to those obtained by hand calculations.

Begin by creating the six part models detailed on page 2. For each part,

define the material by right-clicking “Material” in the FeatureManager and

selecting “Edit material.” The Materials Editor will appear, as shown here.

Select “Alloy Steel” from the SolidWorks materials library. The part will

appear with the material color (gray) stored in the library for steel. If you

prefer to show the part with a color that you have defined, uncheck the “Use

material color” box.

Rotation of a Wheel

To begin, we will analyze a simple model of a wheel subjected to a torque. From

Newton’s Second Law, we know that the sum of the forces acting on a body

equals the mass of the body times the acceleration of the body, or

ΣF = ma

The above equation applies to bodies undergoing linear acceleration. For

rotating bodies, Newton’s Second Law can be written as:

ΣM = Iα

Where ΣM is the sum of the moments about a point in the body, I is the mass

[Linki görmek için üye olmanız gerekmektedir]

In this tutorial, we will learn the basics of performing motion analysis using COSMOSMotion. Although

the tutorial can be completed by anyone with a basic knowledge of SolidWorks parts and assemblies, we

have provided enough detail so that students with an understanding of the physics of mechanics will be

able to relate the results to those obtained by hand calculations.

Begin by creating the six part models detailed on page 2. For each part,

define the material by right-clicking “Material” in the FeatureManager and

selecting “Edit material.” The Materials Editor will appear, as shown here.

Select “Alloy Steel” from the SolidWorks materials library. The part will

appear with the material color (gray) stored in the library for steel. If you

prefer to show the part with a color that you have defined, uncheck the “Use

material color” box.

Rotation of a Wheel

To begin, we will analyze a simple model of a wheel subjected to a torque. From

Newton’s Second Law, we know that the sum of the forces acting on a body

equals the mass of the body times the acceleration of the body, or

ΣF = ma

The above equation applies to bodies undergoing linear acceleration. For

rotating bodies, Newton’s Second Law can be written as:

ΣM = Iα

Where ΣM is the sum of the moments about a point in the body, I is the mass

[Linki görmek için üye olmanız gerekmektedir]