On the use of coupled velocity for the estimation of transmitted mechanical power

Lasse Lamula, Kari P. Saarinen

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference article in proceedingsScientific

    Abstract

    Sound power of a source is traditionally considered to be an adequate quantity for acoustical source characterization. For a vibrational power source such simple characterization does not exist due to the more complex nature of structural vibrations. This type of source is usually studied using measurements, although numerical simulations are more suitable for this task. Basic theory for power transmission through point connections exists and is well documented. In this paper the attachment of a complicated source and a simple, easy to model receiver is studied. It is assumed that the real joint behavior can be described using one or a number of points. The basic idea is to define the power transmission using measured translational coupled velocities of the whole structure and a validated model of the receiver. Method development is done using finite element simulations. The principle is validated with a flange stiffened plate source attached by beams to a flat plate receiver. The effect of the number of measurement points, inaccuracies in measurements and imperfection of real structures among other things are studied. The presented method is accurate because it uses an exact receiver mobility matrix. The procedure is generally applicable for solid structures.
    Original languageEnglish
    Title of host publicationProceedings
    Subtitle of host publicationInternational Congress and Exposition on Noise Control Engineering, INTER-NOISE 2012
    PublisherCurran Associates Inc.
    Pages4515-4526
    ISBN (Print)978-1-6274-8560-9
    Publication statusPublished - 2013
    MoE publication typeB3 Non-refereed article in conference proceedings
    Event41st International Congress and Exposition on Noise Control Engineering, INTER-NOISE 2012: Noise Control and Acoustics Division Conference - New York, United States
    Duration: 19 Aug 201222 Aug 2012

    Conference

    Conference41st International Congress and Exposition on Noise Control Engineering, INTER-NOISE 2012
    Abbreviated titleINTER-NOISE
    CountryUnited States
    CityNew York
    Period19/08/1222/08/12

    Fingerprint

    Power transmission
    Flanges
    Acoustic waves
    Defects
    Computer simulation

    Cite this

    Lamula, L., & Saarinen, K. P. (2013). On the use of coupled velocity for the estimation of transmitted mechanical power. In Proceedings: International Congress and Exposition on Noise Control Engineering, INTER-NOISE 2012 (pp. 4515-4526). Curran Associates Inc..
    Lamula, Lasse ; Saarinen, Kari P. / On the use of coupled velocity for the estimation of transmitted mechanical power. Proceedings: International Congress and Exposition on Noise Control Engineering, INTER-NOISE 2012 . Curran Associates Inc., 2013. pp. 4515-4526
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    title = "On the use of coupled velocity for the estimation of transmitted mechanical power",
    abstract = "Sound power of a source is traditionally considered to be an adequate quantity for acoustical source characterization. For a vibrational power source such simple characterization does not exist due to the more complex nature of structural vibrations. This type of source is usually studied using measurements, although numerical simulations are more suitable for this task. Basic theory for power transmission through point connections exists and is well documented. In this paper the attachment of a complicated source and a simple, easy to model receiver is studied. It is assumed that the real joint behavior can be described using one or a number of points. The basic idea is to define the power transmission using measured translational coupled velocities of the whole structure and a validated model of the receiver. Method development is done using finite element simulations. The principle is validated with a flange stiffened plate source attached by beams to a flat plate receiver. The effect of the number of measurement points, inaccuracies in measurements and imperfection of real structures among other things are studied. The presented method is accurate because it uses an exact receiver mobility matrix. The procedure is generally applicable for solid structures.",
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    Lamula, L & Saarinen, KP 2013, On the use of coupled velocity for the estimation of transmitted mechanical power. in Proceedings: International Congress and Exposition on Noise Control Engineering, INTER-NOISE 2012 . Curran Associates Inc., pp. 4515-4526, 41st International Congress and Exposition on Noise Control Engineering, INTER-NOISE 2012, New York, United States, 19/08/12.

    On the use of coupled velocity for the estimation of transmitted mechanical power. / Lamula, Lasse; Saarinen, Kari P.

    Proceedings: International Congress and Exposition on Noise Control Engineering, INTER-NOISE 2012 . Curran Associates Inc., 2013. p. 4515-4526.

    Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference article in proceedingsScientific

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    T1 - On the use of coupled velocity for the estimation of transmitted mechanical power

    AU - Lamula, Lasse

    AU - Saarinen, Kari P.

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    N2 - Sound power of a source is traditionally considered to be an adequate quantity for acoustical source characterization. For a vibrational power source such simple characterization does not exist due to the more complex nature of structural vibrations. This type of source is usually studied using measurements, although numerical simulations are more suitable for this task. Basic theory for power transmission through point connections exists and is well documented. In this paper the attachment of a complicated source and a simple, easy to model receiver is studied. It is assumed that the real joint behavior can be described using one or a number of points. The basic idea is to define the power transmission using measured translational coupled velocities of the whole structure and a validated model of the receiver. Method development is done using finite element simulations. The principle is validated with a flange stiffened plate source attached by beams to a flat plate receiver. The effect of the number of measurement points, inaccuracies in measurements and imperfection of real structures among other things are studied. The presented method is accurate because it uses an exact receiver mobility matrix. The procedure is generally applicable for solid structures.

    AB - Sound power of a source is traditionally considered to be an adequate quantity for acoustical source characterization. For a vibrational power source such simple characterization does not exist due to the more complex nature of structural vibrations. This type of source is usually studied using measurements, although numerical simulations are more suitable for this task. Basic theory for power transmission through point connections exists and is well documented. In this paper the attachment of a complicated source and a simple, easy to model receiver is studied. It is assumed that the real joint behavior can be described using one or a number of points. The basic idea is to define the power transmission using measured translational coupled velocities of the whole structure and a validated model of the receiver. Method development is done using finite element simulations. The principle is validated with a flange stiffened plate source attached by beams to a flat plate receiver. The effect of the number of measurement points, inaccuracies in measurements and imperfection of real structures among other things are studied. The presented method is accurate because it uses an exact receiver mobility matrix. The procedure is generally applicable for solid structures.

    M3 - Conference article in proceedings

    SN - 978-1-6274-8560-9

    SP - 4515

    EP - 4526

    BT - Proceedings

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    Lamula L, Saarinen KP. On the use of coupled velocity for the estimation of transmitted mechanical power. In Proceedings: International Congress and Exposition on Noise Control Engineering, INTER-NOISE 2012 . Curran Associates Inc. 2013. p. 4515-4526