Haydon's newest product line of leadscrew assemblies offers a wide selection of leadscrews made from 303 stainless steel, with Haydon's very own precision rolling process and a tight lead accuracy. They range in diameter from .1875 to .375 inches, and are available with Haydon's Black Ice™ coating, that prevents common flaking problems with other PTFE coatings. The new nuts eliminate typical backlash between the leadscrew and nut interface, making them ideal for precise positioning applications. The nuts are made from Haydon's own self-lubricating polyacetal. Coupled with the screws, there is low drag torque and smooth operation. All the nuts need is Haydon's standard lubricant to work for the life of the application without relubrication, and with Haydon's Black Ice™-coated screws, no lubrication is needed. There are three anti-backlash styles and a new, low-profile freewheeling design. The new nuts are available in a number of diameters and leads, come with a thread mount and can be customized with a variety of standard or special flange configurations.
With major product releases coming from big names like Sony, Microsoft, and Samsung, and big investments by companies like Facebook, 2015 could be the year that virtual reality (VR) and augmented reality (AR) finally pop. Here's take a look back at some of the technologies that got us here (for better and worse).
Good engineering designs are those that work in the real world; bad designs are those that don’t. If we agree to set our egos aside and let the real world be our guide, we can resolve nearly any disagreement.
The Industrial Internet of Things is bringing a previously reluctant process industry into the wireless fold. The ability to connect smart sensors to the Internet has spiked the demand for wireless devices in process manufacturing, according to the new study from ARC Advisory Group.
If you’re developing an embedded monitoring and control application, then you’ll want to take note of the upcoming Design News Continuing Education Center class, “Embedded Development Using Microchip Microcontrollers and the CCS C Compiler."
Focus on Fundamentals consists of 45-minute on-line classes that cover a host of technologies. You learn without leaving the comfort of your desk. All classes are taught by subject-matter experts and all are archived. So if you can't attend live, attend at your convenience.