Rekstroken voor stress analyse en duurzaamheidstests

Wij bieden u rekstroken voor vele verschillende toepassingen op het terrein van experimentele stress analyse, rekmeting en componenten tests.

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Measurement Grids Protection Connections Temperature Range
  Product   Description
C Series The Specialist for extreme Temperatures
The Specialist for extreme Temperatures
1 measurement grid / linear|2 measurement grids / T-rosette|3 measurement grids / rosette Covered (standard) Leads -269°C ... +250°C|-70°C … +200°C (standard)|-30°C … +105°C|-30°C … +150°C
V Series Encapsulated strain gages with 3m stranded connection wire
Encapsulated strain gages with 3m stranded connection wire
1 measurement grid / linear|2 measurement grids / T-rosette|3 measurement grids / rosette Mechanical protection Stranded connection wire -30°C … +105°C

Selection and Models of Strain Gauges (SGs)

Linear Strain Gauges

Record strain in the direction in which their measuring grids are aligned. One possible application is determining the modulus of elasticity on tension and compression bars. The E-modulus for the material can be determined from the measured linear expansion in the primary load direction and calculated mechanical stress according to Hooke’s Law.

Double Strain Gauges

Are used when 2 linear measuring grids must be laid parallel to each other – for example to record the bending load of a bending beam. To compensate for overlaid tensile/compression loads and thermal expansion caused by temperature, 4 active SGs are normally used in the Wheatstone bridge circuit. Another advantage of this type of circuit is the higher output signal compared to a quarter SG or half SG bridge.

T Rosettes

Have two measuring grids arranged on a carrier at a 90° angle to each other. They are used in experimental strain analysis to determine the biaxial stress state with known principle directions and to construct transducers with a design corresponding to a tension/compression bar. T rosettes are also used to determine the modulus of elasticity and transverse contraction index (also called the transverse strain index or transverse index).

V-shaped Strain Gauges

Also have two measuring grids arranged at an angle of 90° to each other. They are also referred to informally as “shear strain gauges.” They are typically used in the construction of torque transducers, also called shear force transducers.

Rosettes with 3 Measuring Grids

On a shared carrier are available in two basic shapes, which are identified by the angular spacing of their measuring grids. The two designs are 0°/45°/90° rosettes and 0°/60°/120° rosettes. The angle specifications refer to the directions of the 3 measuring grids. They are used to determine the biaxial stress state with unknown principle directions according to magnitude and direction.

Full-Bridge Strain Gauges

Have four measuring grids that are already switched to a Wheatstone full bridge. They have numerous uses, for example to determine shear load on shearing columns or to determine a torsion moment of a shaft if it is only accessible on one side for SG installation.

Membrane Rosettes

Are used to construct membrane pressure transducers. The constructional design of the transducer membrane (or membrane rosette) requires that the four measuring grids of the rosette all be located precisely in the expanded or compressed zones when load is placed on the membrane – including warping of the membrane. Positive strain proportions and negative ones of equal magnitude are added together within the Wheatstone bridge circuit.

Strain Gauge Chains

Combine a series of similar or evenly spaced measuring grids which share the same carrier. Typical designs of strain gauge chains are: Measuring grid direction parallel or perpendicular to the longitudinal chain axis, measuring grid direction alternating between parallel and perpendicular to the longitudinal chain axis, and strain gauge rosette chain (for example 5 rosettes in the design 0°/60°/120°). Strain gauge chains are used to determine the stress curve (strain or the stress curve resulting from it) over a specific section or the shift in the peak value due to the effect of loading being introduced at a moving point.