A hydraulic motor works in reverse compared to a pump. The pump drives its fluid, while the motor is driven by its fluid. Thus, the pump draws in fluid and pushes it out, converting mechanical force into fluid force. Whereas in the motor, fluid is forced in and exhausted out, converting fluid into mechanical force. Hydraulic motor converts hydraulic working energy into rotary mechanical energy, which is applied to a resisting object by means of a shaft. The rotary or turning effort capability of the motor is call torque. Torque indicates that a force is present at a distance from the motor shaft. A resisting object attached to a motor shaft generates a torque. This is a resistance for the motor, which must be overcome by hydraulic pressure acting on the motor's operating mechanism.