Clutch, How does it work ?


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Clutch, How does it work ?



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Have you ever wondered what is happening inside a car when you press the clutch pedal? Or why do you need to press the clutch pedal before you shift gears in a manual transmission car? This video gives you logical answers to these questions. At the end of the video, we will also understand the crucial role played by the clutch in an uphill start.

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37 Comments

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  1. I learnt this two years ago, when our teacher taught us a topic named clutch in mechanics of machinery course. Then I understood the basic principle of clutch. Tomorrow is my Automobile engineering exam and I watch this again. Today I understand this topic broadly. What a genius component of a car.

  2. It's crazy to me how many people don't know that "hill start" technique and use the handbrake instead.

    If you are learning to drive a manual I highly recommend learning this technique and learning to "sit on the clutch" as one of the first things you learn. It'll help with almost all areas of your manual driving

    PS you don't want to "sit on the clutch" too often or for extended periods of time as it'll burn out the clutch and flywheel but once you've practiced and got the technique mastered you can do it all very quickly

    My unasked for unqualified opinion
    IMO ALLEGEDLY

  3. One thing I don't understand: How is the diaphragm spring connected to the pressure plate? There are no bolts.
    Or is the diaphragm spring pushing against the pressure plate, while the three springs on the outside actually pull the pressure plate away from the friction plate?
    This is the reason I searched for a video about clutches, because that was the only part I didn't know yet…

  4. So are the friction pads attached to the pressure plate itself when it releases? I mean, does the friction material COMPLETELY separate from the flywheel when the pressure plates lift off and release pressure?

  5. you failed to mention a very important part, the throwout of concentric slave cylinder bearing (if the slave is directly acting upon the throwout bearing and not using a hinge "fork" design like this image but regardless there has to be a throwout bearing, otherwise how else would you push against spinning metal (especially cut pieces that are the spring forks on the diaphragm spring) without melting the metal together….