Roger M Barnsby

age ~80

from Cape May, NJ

Also known as:
  • Roger Barnsby
  • Rober Barnsby
  • Roger Y
  • Roger Barnsey
Phone and address:
915 Queen St, Town Bank, NJ 08204
6098983971

Roger Barnsby Phones & Addresses

  • 915 Queen St, Cape May, NJ 08204 • 6098983971 • 6098984431
  • Manchester, CT
  • Fort Belvoir, VA
  • 915 Queen St, Cape May, NJ 08204 • 6094106702

Work

  • Position:
    Production Occupations

Education

  • Degree:
    Associate degree or higher

Us Patents

  • Bifurcated Oil Scavenge System For A Gas Turbine Engine

    view source
  • US Patent:
    6996968, Feb 14, 2006
  • Filed:
    Dec 17, 2003
  • Appl. No.:
    10/738354
  • Inventors:
    Robert E. Peters - Portland CT, US
    Dwayne Messerschmidt - Columbia CT, US
    J. Axel Glahn - Manchester CT, US
    Kenneth L. Allard - Wilbraham MA, US
    Hsianmin F. Jen - Woodbridge CT, US
    Larry W. Spires - Unionville CT, US
    Roger M. Barnsby - Manchester CT, US
  • Assignee:
    United Technologies Corporation - Hartford CT
  • International Classification:
    F02C 7/06
  • US Classification:
    60 3908
  • Abstract:
    An oil scavenge system includes a tangential scavenge scoop and a settling area adjacent thereto which separately communicate with a duct which feeds oil into an oil flow path and back to an oil sump. A shield is mounted over the settling area to at least partially shield the collecting liquid oil from interfacial shear. A multiple of apertures are located through the shield to permit oil flow through the shield and into the duct. The scavenge scoop forms a partition which separates the duct into a first portion and a second portion. The first portion processes upstream air/oil mixture that is captured by the tangential scoop while the second portion receives the oil collected in the settling area.
  • Method Of Scavenging Oil Within A Gas Turbine Engine

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  • US Patent:
    7373780, May 20, 2008
  • Filed:
    Oct 25, 2005
  • Appl. No.:
    11/257689
  • Inventors:
    Robert E. Peters - Portland CT, US
    Dwayne Messerschmidt - Columbia CT, US
    J. Axel Glahn - Manchester CT, US
    Kenneth L. Allard - Wilbraham MA, US
    Hsianmin F. Jen - Woodbridge CT, US
    Larry W. Spires - Unionville CT, US
    Roger M. Barnsby - Manchester CT, US
  • Assignee:
    United Technologies Corporation - Hartford CT
  • International Classification:
    F02C 7/00
  • US Classification:
    60772, 60 3908, 184 611
  • Abstract:
    An oil scavenge system includes a tangential scavenge scoop and a settling area adjacent thereto which separately communicate with a duct which feeds oil into an oil flow path and back to an oil sump. A shield is mounted over the settling area to at least partially shield the collecting liquid oil from interfacial shear. A multiple of apertures are located through the shield to permit oil flow through the shield and into the duct. The scavenge scoop forms a partition which separates the duct into a first portion and a second portion. The first portion processes upstream air/oil mixture that is captured by the tangential scoop while the second portion receives the oil collected in the settling area.
  • Bifurcated Oil Scavenging Bearing Compartment Within A Gas Turbine Engine

    view source
  • US Patent:
    7430850, Oct 7, 2008
  • Filed:
    Oct 25, 2005
  • Appl. No.:
    11/257940
  • Inventors:
    Robert E. Peters - Portland CT, US
    Dwayne Messerschmidt - Columbia CT, US
    J. Axel Glahn - Manchester CT, US
    Kenneth L. Allard - Wilbraham MA, US
    Larry W. Spires - Unionville CT, US
    Roger M. Barnsby - Manchester CT, US
  • Assignee:
    United Technologies Corporation - Hartford CT
  • International Classification:
    F02C 7/06
  • US Classification:
    60 3908, 184 611
  • Abstract:
    An oil scavenge system includes a tangential scavenge scoop and a settling area adjacent thereto which separately communicate with a duct which feeds oil into an oil flow path and back to an oil sump. A shield is mounted over the settling area to at least partially shield the collecting liquid oil from interfacial shear. A multiple of apertures are located through the shield to permit oil flow through the shield and into the duct. The scavenge scoop forms a partition which separates the duct into a first portion and a second portion. The first portion processes upstream air/oil mixture that is captured by the tangential scoop while the second portion receives the oil collected in the settling area.
  • Bifurcated Oil Scavenging Bearing Compartment Within A Gas Turbine Engine

    view source
  • US Patent:
    7625126, Dec 1, 2009
  • Filed:
    Apr 15, 2008
  • Appl. No.:
    12/102997
  • Inventors:
    Robert E. Peters - Portland CT, US
    Dwayne Messerschmidt - Columbia CT, US
    J. Axel Glahn - Manchester CT, US
    Kenneth L. Allard - Wilbraham MA, US
    Larry W. Spires - Unionville CT, US
    Roger M. Barnsby - Manchester CT, US
  • Assignee:
    United Technologies Corporation - Hartford CT
  • International Classification:
    F16C 33/66
  • US Classification:
    384473, 384462, 384474
  • Abstract:
    An oil scavenge system includes a tangential scavenge scoop and a settling area adjacent thereto which separately communicate with a duct which feeds oil into an oil flow path and back to an oil sump. A shield is mounted over the settling area to at least partially shield the collecting liquid oil from interfacial shear. A multiple of apertures are located through the shield to permit oil flow through the shield and into the duct. The scavenge scoop forms a partition which separates the duct into a first portion and a second portion. The first portion processes upstream air/oil mixture that is captured by the tangential scoop while the second portion receives the oil collected in the settling area.
  • Rotating Shaft Seal

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  • US Patent:
    49289780, May 29, 1990
  • Filed:
    Apr 7, 1988
  • Appl. No.:
    7/178694
  • Inventors:
    Harold K. Shaffer - Tolland CT
    Roger M. Barnsby - Manchester CT
  • Assignee:
    United Technologies Corporation - Hartford CT
  • International Classification:
    F16J 1516
    F16J 1542
  • US Classification:
    277 25
  • Abstract:
    Seal 20 and seal ring 26 form annulus 36 which collects weepage oil which is removed through holes 54. Air flow pumped by face 58 of seal ring 26 is minimized by locating flange 64 close to the outer radius of the seal ring, thereby facilitating collection of all weepage oil.
  • Coated Planet Gear Journal Bearing And Process Of Making Same

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  • US Patent:
    56857977, Nov 11, 1997
  • Filed:
    May 17, 1995
  • Appl. No.:
    8/442619
  • Inventors:
    Roger Michael Barnsby - Manchester CT
    Albert Hunt McKibbin - Cromwell CT
    Rainer Werner Aufischer - Ohlsdorf, AT
  • Assignee:
    United Technologies Corporation - Hartford CT
  • International Classification:
    B32B 1501
    B22F 704
  • US Classification:
    475331
  • Abstract:
    The production of a bearing surface by coating a known bearing material directly on the surface of a gear bore. A process of coating bearing materials directly onto the surface of a gear and the product thereof. The surface is preferably the inner bore surface of a planet gear. The coating methods include sputtering and vapor deposition. The bearing material applied as a coating is preferably a copper-lead composition. The resultant gear having a bearing coating can be useful in any high density, high efficiency epicyclic gear train for aircraft, marine or land based power transmissions.
  • Method Of Making A Coated Planet Gear Journal Bearing

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  • US Patent:
    61593486, Dec 12, 2000
  • Filed:
    Jul 3, 1997
  • Appl. No.:
    8/888226
  • Inventors:
    Roger Michael Barnsby - Manchester CT
    Albert Hunt McKibbin - Cromwell CT
    Rainer Werner Aufischer - Buchenstr, AT
  • Assignee:
    United Technologies Corporation - East Hartford CT
  • International Classification:
    C23C 1424
  • US Classification:
    20419215
  • Abstract:
    The production of a bearing surface by coating a known bearing material directly on the surface of a gear bore. A process of coating bearing materials directly onto the surface of a gear and the product thereof. The surface is preferably the inner bore surface of a planet gear. The coating methods include sputtering and vapor deposition. The bearing material applied as a coating is preferably a copper-lead composition. The resultant gear having a bearing coating can be useful in any high density, high efficiency epicyclic gear train for aircraft, marine or land based power transmissions.

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