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Fretting occurs when there is tangentially low-amplitude vibrational motion (range tens of nanometres to tens of micrometers) between nominally stationary contact surfaces. This is a common occurrence as most machines are exposed to vibration both in transit and in operation. Contacts that appear to have no relative movement, such as press-fit, can actually slide on a scale of 1 μm with alternating pendulum loads. It is very difficult to eliminate such movements and the resulting friction. Fretting wear and frictional fatigue occur on almost every machine and otherwise cause a total failure of robust components. Studies have shown that, in contrast to other forms of wear, the frequency of machine fit problems has not diminished in the last few decades. Experiments were conducted on a fretting wear testing machine of amplitude range 10–200 μm, frequency range 4–120 Hz and surface roughness were recorded for both polished and unpolished condition. The correlation was made between changing parameters and variation in surface roughness. Friction fatigue is an important but almost unknown factor when load-bearing components are damaged at very low loads. Therefore, we will conduct an experimental study of fretting and its control parameters. For unpolished specimen, the variation of amplitude with respect to the coefficient of friction (COF) increases to 0.5, then it becomes linear. For semi-polished specimen, it increases to COF 0.45 and then it starts decreasing. For a fully polished specimen, there is no change in COF to 75 μm and then it starts increasing. According to the experimental data, for all specimens’ COF constantly decrease with increasing the load.
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