How to build a TURBOJET ENGINE
HELLO GEEK WEEK
So this is the first in my trilogy of videos about building a turboJET engine from scrap.
This video is me building the jet then tomorrow i'll take you through the
simple maths and it is simple.
enjoy subscribe and see you next video.
Music by march to the grave
The scrapyard is C.towell and they are great for off cuts of stainless etc
PLUS more at
H D Cylinder Boring
Watch John Edwards @ Costa Mesa R&D Automotive Machine as he bores a
Harley-Davidson bylinder for larger pistons. (949) 631-6376 Don't forget to
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Extreme Trucking - Big Trucks in the world
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Very Long Road Train
Atomic Performance Products - XR6T High Performance Conrods
Atomic billet steel conrods were designed from scratch with one principle
in mind; use aerospace quality materials and sophisticated manufacturing
processes to produce an extremely strong, light and durable connecting rod
for the popular inline 6 cylinder Ford SOHC/DOHC engines, at an affordable
The Design and Evaluation Process
The Atomic engineering team set out to address these parameters by
designing what many performance engine builders are now calling the finest
conrod on the market for the Ford DOHC 6 cylinder engine.
Extensive CAD/CAM computer modelling was employed and produced a H-Beam
design, which has an extremely high stiffness-to-mass ratio. The next step
was to pick the correct materials, heat treatment and surface treatment
processes to ensure durability under rigorous performance applications.
Next came FEA modelling (Finite element analysis) to simulate stresses on
the conrods. This also entailed weighing every piston, gudgeon pin and ring
set on the market and loading this information, plus stroke, rotating and
reciprocating conrod values into our computer modelling software to
calculate the stresses.
The greatest load exerted on a conrod in an engine producing 600 comes not
from the force of normal combustion but from the tensile force exerted by
the piston at top dead centre (TDC). At 5250 RPM the piston exerts a
tensile load on the conrod of 1908 gs (-1693 kgs) at split overlap TDC
reversal. If you increase maximum engine speed by only 1000 RPM to 6250
RPM, the TDC tensile load rises by 50.4% to 2870 gs. At 7500 RPM the
tensile loading increases to 4132 gs, clearly demonstrating the Atomics
design strength of 8000 gs means it has plenty in reserve.
Excessive loads at TDC are brought about by a high reciprocating mass
and/or by increasing engine RPM, so it is essential to design reciprocating
engine components with the lowest mass possible to minimize premature lower
bearing shell bearing failure. This is particularly relevant to our
customers who are turning their engines to 7500RPM+.
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