Gearing

  • (noun): Wheelwork consisting of a connected set of rotating gears by which force is transmitted or motion or torque is changed.
    Synonyms: gears, geartrain, power train, train

Some articles on gearing:

American Gear Manufacturers Association
... trade group of companies in manufacturing gears and gearing ... standards on gearing ... TC 60 is the committee responsible for developing all international gearing standards ...
Howmet TX - Development - Turbine
... internal power turbine to drive the rear wheels through the use of reduction gearing ... level of torque, a standard gearbox was not necessary, leaving the Howmet TX with only a single gearing speed ... However, the gearing ratios were able to be quickly changed in the differential, allowing the car to be adapted to various circuits ...
Cyclocomputer - Additional Information - Gearing
... Flight Deck and Campagnolo's ErgoBrain work with their respective systems to detect the gearing ...
Boat Rigging (sport Rowing) - Gearing
... leverage ratio between the inboard and outboard portions of the oar and therefore sets the gearing ... Such a gearing might be used for sprint racing ... The gearing is usually set the same for all rowers in a crew, though a particularly tall or strong oarsman may have a different gearing to accommodate them ...
Bookwheel
... that the books remained at a constant angle, Ramelli incorporated an epicyclic gearing arrangement, a complex device that had only previously been used in astronomical clocks ... just as effectively (as it does with a Ferris wheel), but the gearing system allowed him to display his mathematical prowess ... copy is notable because it misrepresents Ramelli's original epicyclic gearing arrangement, perhaps indicating a lack of mechanical competence on the part of the engraver ...

Famous quotes containing the word gearing:

    There’s no telling what might have happened to our defense budget if Saddam Hussein hadn’t invaded Kuwait that August and set everyone gearing up for World War IIĀ½. Can we count on Saddam Hussein to come along every year and resolve our defense-policy debates? Given the history of the Middle East, it’s possible.
    —P.J. (Patrick Jake)