A device on the suspension system to cushion and absorb shocks and bumps and to keep the vehicle level on turns. After the stress or pressure exerted by the flexing of the spring has been removed, the spring returns to its original state. The spring does this by first absorbing and then releasing a certain amount of energy. The form of spring may be leaf springs, coil springs, torsion bars, or a combination of these.
The main source of muzzle energy. A metal coil that has compressional flexibility.
a flexible spacer that can be used to introduce a flexing gap between two objects
Coil that allows mountain bike suspension to move up when the bike hits a bump.
A flexible suspension member, which allows bounce travel of the suspension.
A device used to hold the vehicle up while providing a cushion against bumps or dips in the road. They can be coil, leaf or torsion bar.
The flexibility of the club shaft.
A coiled steel part built in a spiral shape to help the car absorb the bumps and roughness of the racetrack. Some of the older racetracks are really rough and bumpy. The springs are mounted within the chassis near each wheel and are used to hold up the weight of the car. The springs are an intricate part in the equation that is used to determine a racecarâ€(tm)s height. The stiffness of the spring has a lot to do with the racecars setup and handling.
A suspension component that supports the weight of the vehicle. Basic types include coil springs, leaf springs, air springs and torsion bars. Spring height affects ride height, which in turn affect wheel alignment. Weak or sagging springs should be replac
A coil of wire that returns to its original form whenever it is forced out of shape. Springs can be used to absorb shocks and are found in watches, garage doors, etc.
flexible wire coil that provides resilience and absorbs shocks.