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FAQ's Trib-Joining
New Coupling Technology

Application notes on metal-to-metal couplings

Also review "FAQ's for TRIB-JOINING" which deal with more practical aspects of how and where to use Trib-joins and how they behave.

bulletNote 1- Trib technology theory - how to make high friction metal joins - explains the theory of Trib-joins.
bulletNote 2- Increased friction secures dowel pins - describes how Trib joins are used to secure a wide variety of different locking pin forms.
bulletNote 3- Building thin wall tube structures with Trib-Joins - describes a simple join that can be used in a variety of forms to assemble tubular structures.
bulletNote 4-  Composite crank shafts made with Trib-Joins - describes how to make composite crankshafts from fine blanked or sintered parts.
bulletNote 6- High friction Trib-joins vs. Anaerobic adhesive joins - a competitive assessment.
bulletNote7- Attaching gears to shafts with Trib-joins - describes various methods of cold welding gears to shafts ranging from small to large.
bulletNote 8- Light weight built-up beam made with Trib-Joins - shows how Trib-joins can be used to assemble load-bearing light weight structures.
bulletNote 9- Ideas for light weight drive shafts made with Trib-Joins - shows a simple press together hollow construction that reduces weight to one third.
bulletNote 11- Long reach tooling made with Trib-Joins shows two examples of long reach tools made with TRIB-joins instead of messy brazing.
bulletNote 14 - Balance shafts made with Trib-Joins - shows how weight can be reduced by replacing a casting with a light weight assembly.
bulletNote 15 - Making light weight composite camshafts with Trib-joins - shows how to make a camshaft from individual components.
bulletNote 16 - Making light weight cylinders for automobile drum brakes with Trib-Joins shows a novel approach to making light weight brake components.
bulletNote 18 - Fusion Roller assembly for copying machines made with Trib-Joins - shows how to overcome the thermal fatigue failures commonly experienced with friction welded dissimilar metal joins (aluminium to hard steel).
bulletNote 20 - High grip self locking quick-change angle-poise joins - self locking pivoting joints
bulletNote 21 - Improved grip self tightening quick-change chucks and couplings - shows concepts for making novel high grip self locking couplings
bulletNote 23 - Releasable heavy duty enhanced friction couplings - shows concepts for enhancing the coupling strength of 'metal matrix composite' coupling elements, this combination provides  exceptional strength when used as expandable releasable dowels or tubular sleeve couplings
bullet Note 24 - Improved oil injection procedure for bearing retention - shows concepts for introducing friction enhancing medium into oil injection procedures for securing large bearing races and for strengthening large shrink fit assemblies
bullet Note 25 - Expandable tubular joins - shows examples of development joins


Now review FAQ's for TRIB-JOINING for the rest of the story.

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The TribTech name derives from  "tribos" - Greek for 'rubbing'. 'TribTech' is a trade name used by Ball Burnishing Machine Tools Ltd. Registered Office 12 Brookmans Av. Hatfield, Herts. AL9 7QJ. United Kingdom;  Company Reg. No. 1408807, VAT Reg. No. 421 6210 04; a knowledge based company that develops, patents and licenses technology based on aspects of  tribology, the science of surfaces. All rights reserved by Ball Burnishing Machine Tools Ltd. Last modified: 29th Sept 2016 copyright 1999/2016. The information and data provided herein should be considered generally representative for the tools and technologies described. In all cases users should carefully evaluate the tools and technologies to determine their suitability for a particular purpose. Be aware this site uses cookies, your continued use implies you accept these.