Hydraulic motor

What are Hydraulic Motors?
Hydraulic motors are rotary actuators that convert hydraulic, or fluid energy into mechanical power. They work in tandem with a hydraulic pump, which converts mechanical power into fluid, or hydraulic power. Hydraulic motors provide the force and supply the motion to move an external load.

Three common types of hydraulic motors are used most often today-equipment, vane and piston motors-with a variety of styles available among them. In addition, other types exist that are much less commonly used, including gerotor or gerolor (orbital or roller star) motors.

Hydraulic motors can be either fixed- or variable-displacement, and operate either bi-directionally or uni-directionally. Fixed-displacement motors drive lots at a continuous speed while a constant input flow is supplied. Variable-displacement motors may offer varying flow prices by changing the displacement. Fixed-displacement motors provide constant torque; variable-displacement designs provide variable torque and speed.

Torque, or the turning and twisting hard work of the power of the motor, can be expressed in in.-lb or ft-lb (Nm). Three different types of torque exist. Breakaway torque is generally utilized to define the minimum torque required to begin a motor without load. This torque is based on the internal friction in the electric motor and describes the original “breakaway” power required to begin the motor. Running torque generates enough torque to keep carefully the motor or motor and load running. Starting torque is the minimum torque required to begin a electric motor under load and is a mixture of energy necessary to overcome the power of the load and internal motor friction. The ratio of actual torque to theoretical torque gives you the mechanical effectiveness of a hydraulic engine.

Defining a hydraulic motor’s internal quantity is done simply by looking at its displacement, hence the oil volume that’s introduced into the motor during a single result shaft revolution, in either in.3/rev or cc/rev, is the motor’s volume. This can be calculated with the addition of the volumes of the electric motor chambers or by rotating the motor’s shaft one switch and collecting the essential oil manually, then measuring it.