I wanted to model a working spring in Fusion 360 that you can compress and expand, but I couldn’t find any solutions online. I found a workaround that I haven’t seen anywhere else.
Basically you split the spring in half, then apply revolute joints to each of the parts. Next constrain the spring into a slider joint so it can only move up and down. Finally add motion links to each joint so they all move more naturally.
Was this over your head? Try our beginner Fusion 360 Course for Hobbyists and Woodworkers.
If you’re a complete beginner and you want to learn Autodesk Fusion 360, this is the course for you! I’ve designed these tutorials the way I learn best- with start to finish example projects.
In “Fusion 360 For Hobbyists and Woodworkers” we model five different projects using only the tools necessary for that model. Each project gets progressively more difficult as you build on your newly acquired skills.
Thanks for checking it out!
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We’re converting an enclosed cargo trailer so that the front half is an RV and the back half is a mobile workshop We’re going to travel the country when it’s finished helping subscribers with their DIY projects!
This week I finished framing the dividing wall and ran the rough electrical/plumbing. I ripped 2×6’s to create 1.5″ x 1.75″ studs that are thinner and lighter. I’ll be covering the walls in 1/8″ ply and the floor and ceiling in hardwood.
LEARN TO 3D MODEL WITH FUSION 360 – For Hobbyist and Woodworkers:
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Thank you, Lark United for the trailer!