of wheel hub
Location hole of wheel hub
|2||5.51||K 14||K 16||1.26||0.83||1.30||1.14||1.28||0.75||0.24||1.18||0.16|
|2||6.30||K 14||K 16||1.26||0.83||1.30||1.14||1.28||0.79||0.24||1.18||0.16|
|3||7.87||K 18||K 20||1.50||1.02||1.54||1.38||1.44||0.94||0.24||1.42||0.16|
The relevant health and safety at work provisions state that handwheels must be attached to spindles such that they are not turned along together with the machine drive assembly. Safety clutch handwheels meet this requirement:
A number of user notices for various design types are listed below. These notices are non-binding and given without liability. They do not constitute a warranty of proper function. The user must in any case determine whether the safety clutch handwheels are suitable for the intended purpose and use.
All coupling elements are housed in an enclosed component known as a safety clutch assembly. It is designed such that it can be installed in all current types of handwheels and also in other machine elements.
Type A (without handle)
As there is no unbalance (handle), this handwheel will also turn along with the drive, but it can be stopped by hand.
Type D (with handle)
The handle (unbalance) causes the disengaged handwheel to stop while the shaft is turning. Owing to the type of construction and bearing design of these couplings, the use of these handwheels is usually limited to relatively slow-turning spindle speeds or spindle speeds running at higher speed for short