The mechanism of torsional chatter in drilling differs qualitatively and quantitatively from other types of chatter. In this paper we show that torsional chatter can be explained by the torsional-axial coupling inherent in a twisted beam; the beam “untwists” and extends in response to an increase in cutting torque. Based on a model of this mechanism, predictions of stability boundaries and chatter frequencies are derived by frequency domain analysis, and confirmed by numerical simulation and experimental tests. The effect of the torsional-axial coupling is opposite that of traditional cutting in that an increase in cutting forces leads to axial extension and greater chip load. Because of this sign difference, the limiting depth of cut is governed by the positive real part of the frequency response function, which explains the unexpected fact that torsional chatter occurs below the natural frequency of the tool.
Theory of Torsional Chatter in Twist Drills: Model, Stability Analysis and Composition to Test
Contributed by the Manufacturing Engineering Division for publication in the JOURNAL OF MANUFACTURING SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING. Manuscript received Feb. 2000; revised Nov. 2000. Associate Editor: S. G. Kapoor.
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Bayly, P. V., Metzler, S. A., Schaut , A. J., and Young, K. A. (November 1, 2000). "Theory of Torsional Chatter in Twist Drills: Model, Stability Analysis and Composition to Test ." ASME. J. Manuf. Sci. Eng. November 2001; 123(4): 552–561. https://doi.org/10.1115/1.1381399
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