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Research Papers: Friction and Wear

Effect of Water on the Interfacial Contact and Tribological Properties of Hoist Linings

[+] Author and Article Information
Cunao Feng

School of Mechatronic Engineering,
China University of Mining and Technology,
No. 1 Daxue Road,
Xuzhou 221116, Jiangsu, China
e-mail: cumtfca@126.com

Dekun Zhang

School of Materials Science and Engineering,
China University of Mining and Technology,
No. 1 Daxue Road,
Xuzhou 221116, Jiangsu, China
e-mail: dkzhang@cumt.deu.cn

Kai Chen

School of Materials Science and Engineering,
China University of Mining and Technology,
No. 1 Daxue Road,
Xuzhou 221116, Jiangsu, China
e-mail: cumtck@cumt.edu.cn

Yongbo Guo

School of Mechatronic Engineering,
China University of Mining and Technology,
No. 1 Daxue Road,
Xuzhou 221116, Jiangsu, China
e-mail: guoyongbo5@126.com

1Corresponding author.

Contributed by the Tribology Division of ASME for publication in the JOURNAL OF TRIBOLOGY. Manuscript received November 1, 2017; final manuscript received April 19, 2018; published online May 21, 2018. Assoc. Editor: Ning Ren.

J. Tribol 140(6), 061604 (May 21, 2018) (12 pages) Paper No: TRIB-17-1408; doi: 10.1115/1.4040071 History: Received November 01, 2017; Revised April 19, 2018

The purpose of this study is to explore the effect of water on the contact and friction properties of a friction lining. The results show that the water absorption capacity and the sensitivity to the water molecules of the friction lining determine the load-carrying capacity. The change of the actual contact area is related to the load-carrying capacity under dripping water condition. The presence of water played a role in lubricating the surface, which resulted in a reduction of the friction coefficient. In addition, water absorbed onto the surface of the lining to produce an absorbent layer, and the load-carrying capacity of the absorbent layer exerted a more intuitive effect on the friction coefficient.

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Figures

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Fig. 1

Interfacial contact and friction experiments: (a) schematic diagram of the experimental device and (b) size of the samples [3]

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Fig. 2

Dynamic microslip friction experiment: (a) dynamic microslip friction test platform and (b) sample size [2]

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Fig. 3

Weight gain percentages of K25, G30, and GM-3 linings after water absorption

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Fig. 4

Stress relaxation curve of K25, G30, and GM-3 linings under dry and water-soaked conditions: (a) K25, (b) G30, and (c) GM-3

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Fig. 5

Compressive stress relaxation coefficient (K) and the relaxation percentage (η) of the lining under dry and water-soaked conditions: (a) compressive stress relaxation coefficient (K) and (b) relaxation percentage (η)

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Fig. 6

Real contact area of the linings during the friction sliding process with 2 MPa of pressure under dry and dripping water conditions: (a) K25, (b) G30, and (c) GM-3

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Fig. 7

Actual contact area of the linings during the friction sliding process with 2 MPa of pressure under dry and dripping water conditions: (a) actual contact area of the K25 lining under the dry condition; (b) actual contact area of the K25 lining under the dripping water condition, (c) actual contact area of the G30 lining under the dry condition, (d) actual contact area of the G30 lining under the dripping water condition, (e) actual contact area of the G30 lining under the dry condition, and (f) actual contact area of the G30 lining under the dripping water condition

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Fig. 8

Friction coefficient of the linings under dry and dripping water conditions: (a) K25, (b) G30, and (c) GM-3

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Fig. 9

Optical microscopy of the reciprocating sliding worn surface of K25, G30, and GM-3 friction linings after 1 h at a pressure of 2 MPa under dry and dripping water conditions: (a) worn surface of K25 under the dry condition; (b) worn surface of K25 under the dripping water condition; (c) Worn surface of G30 under the dry condition; (d) worn surface of G30 under the dripping water condition; (e) worn surface of GM-3 under the dry condition; and (f) worn surface of GM-3 under the dripping water condition

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Fig. 10

Friction coefficient of the linings at the actual contact arc surface under dry and dripping water conditions

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Fig. 11

Surface wear morphology of the K25 lining after 1 h of wear: (a) Scanning electron microscope (SEM) under the dry condition (50×), (b) SEM under the dry condition (400×), (c) SEM under the dripping water condition (50×), and (d) SEM under the dripping water condition (400×)

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Fig. 12

Surface wear morphology of the G30 lining after 1 h of wear: (a) SEM under the dry condition (50x), (b) SEM under the dry condition (400x), (c) SEM under the dripping water condition (50x), and (d) SEM under the dripping water condition (200x)

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Fig. 13

Surface wear morphology of the GM-3 lining after 1 h of wear: (a) SEM under the dry condition (50x), (b) SEM under the dry condition (400x), (c) SEM under the dripping water condition (50x), and (d) SEM under the dripping water condition (400x)

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Fig. 14

Schematic representation of the load carrying of the friction lining under the dripping water condition

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