As an essential component of manual transmission cars, the clutch serves as an intermediary by separating and transmitting engine power. The torque transmitted by the car engine is not significant, and it needs other components to continuously amplify, with the transmission being one of them. The clutch plays an important role in transmitting and stopping engine power, one of the most critical components. However, compared with the engine and transmission, the clutch is particularly prone to failure, with the clutch plate being especially susceptible to wear. Why does the clutch plate wear out? This is not to say that the material of the clutch plate is inadequate. Compared to the damage to the engine and transmission, replacing the worn clutch plate is undoubtedly a more convenient and inexpensive maintenance cost.
Adopt rolling and sticking technology. The process is briefly summarized as follows: immerse the non-asbestos fiber thread in resin, then immerse it in glue. After drying, roll and stick the non-asbestos fiber thread with glue, use a strip-making machine to wrap it, and then hot-press it into shape. Perform further heat treatment, and then process by grinding, dusting, and printing labels. Finally, inspect and package.
Adopting impregnation and drying tower technology. The process is briefly summarized as follows: first, immerse the non-asbestos fiber thread in resin and glue and dry it. Then, wrap and hot-press it into shape and perform further heat treatment. Then process by grinding, dusting, and printing labels. Finally, inspect and package.
The clutch plate car is composed of a clutch plate and a pressure plate, with a diaphragm spring in the middle of the pressure plate. The material of the clutch plate we usually mention is a wear-resistant material. The clutch plate is closely attached to the engine flywheel and rotates together, forming static friction. This friction will not damage the clutch plate. At this time, the clutch is in a completely disengaged state, and the engine power can be fully transmitted to the transmission. When we press the clutch pedal, the diaphragm spring acts, and the clutch plate separates from the flywheel. At this time, the engine power is not transferred to the transmission, and it is in a disconnected state. If the clutch pedal is lifted to the semi-linked point, the clutch is in a sliding friction state with the flywheel, one rotating fast and the other rotating slowly. Prolonged semi-linkage will cause wear on the clutch.
Although the clutch plate is very thin, it is in the same rotational speed state as the flywheel during normal driving, and there is no wear at all. The clutch is only used when shifting gears or when using the semi-linkage function. As we all know, two objects in relative motion are observed as stationary from another perspective. In a stationary state, there is no force acting on it. Moreover, the design of the clutch plate can withstand greater torque than the engine, so you don't have to worry about it.