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Viewing 1 to 30 of 2300
2015-10-04
Event
The session focusses on the fundamentals of the interaction on the sliding surface and associated friction induced vibrations. From nanoscale interactions of the contacts on the sliding interface to macroscopic methodology to diminish friction induced vibrations, this session comprises new findings and discussion toward a step forward to full understanding of the friction and brake induced vibration.
2015-06-25
Event
This session is focused on the vehicle body interior noise issues caused by friction and/or impact due to the vibration of interfacing components. The papers in this session will investigate those issues through the best practice of analytical and experimental applications.
2015-06-24
Event
This session covers noise and vibration sources and paths within a vehicle (automobiles, trucks and recreational vehicles). Example of noise sources included are HVAC system, electric motor powered mechanisms and door closure and example of vibration sources are road and engine. Also included are Whole Body and Hand Arm Vibration experienced by professional drivers as well as acoustical design factors of audio, infotainment, and hands free devices.
2015-06-24
Event
This session covers noise and vibration sources and paths within a vehicle (automobiles, trucks and recreational vehicles). Example of noise sources included are HVAC system, electric motor powered mechanisms and door closure and example of vibration sources are road and engine. Also included are Whole Body and Hand Arm Vibration experienced by professional drivers as well as acoustical design factors of audio, infotainment, and hands free devices.
2015-06-23
Event
This session addresses the strategies and methods for implementing active noise and vibration control in a vehicle. It will cover sensors and transducers, feedback systems, control algorithms, software for active control, noise and vibration cancellation devices, noise and vibration measurement systems, and case studies.
2015-06-23
Event
This session addresses the strategies and methods for implementing active noise and vibration control in a vehicle. It will cover sensors and transducers, feedback systems, control algorithms, software for active control, noise and vibration cancellation devices, noise and vibration measurement systems, and case studies.
2015-06-23
Event
This session addresses the strategies and methods for implementing active noise and vibration control in a vehicle. It will cover sensors and transducers, feedback systems, control algorithms, software for active control, noise and vibration cancellation devices, noise and vibration measurement systems, and case studies.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2081
Hossein Habibi, Graham Edwards, Liang Cheng, Haitao Zheng, Adam Marks, Vassilios Kappatos, Cem Selcuk, Tat-Hean Gan
Wind turbines mounted on cold climate sites are subject to icing which could significantly influence the performance of turbine blades for harvesting wind energy. To alleviate this problem, a number of techniques have been developed and tested. The currently used methods are surface coating, antifreeze chemicals, electrical resistance heating, hot air circulation, pulse electrothermal de-icing, manual chip-off, etc. Almost all thermal de-ice methods demand a high level of power to operate. Also, the high temperature induced to the blade by the thermal techniques may pose a risk for the integrity of composite blades. A relatively new strategy used for ice protection systems is ultrasonic guided waves (vibrations of very short length wave) on which a few research projects have been recently accomplished. This method is well known for non-destructive testing applications in which the waves typically propagate between 20 kHz and 100 kHz for long-range ultrasonic testing.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2216
Dong Chul Park, Eun Soo Jo, Seokgwan Hong, Michael Csakan
An important trend among vehicle NVH engineers is to produce the attractive engine sounds matching with a vehicle concept and engine performance. Recently customers have much more interests in their personal preferences and enjoying tuning their cars. The PESS(Personalized Engine Sound System) has been developed for making a unique and individual concept of a vehicle. The system helps customers make variety of engine sound in a single vehicle using active sound design technology. In this system, three different concept of engine sound has been defined-Dynamic, Sporty, and Extreme. Each of the engine sounds can be adjusted with a parameter that determines the timbre such as main orders, half orders, and high orders. In addition, the extent to the drivers stepping on the accelerator pedal has been used as a parameter to differ the sound response. An AVN application has been implemented that allows users to easily design those functions.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2215
Thomas L. Lago
How to decrease noise and vibration exposure has been of interest for many years. Empirical data have verified that too high dose values can create multiple problems to a human body - often severe. Some years back, the European Machinery Directive has increased the responsibility for manufacturers and employers to make sure limits are complying with legislation. Classical technology often consists of passive solutions aiming at trying to cut back on noise and vibration levels. For low frequency, these methods are often lacking the needed performance especially if weight should be considered at the same time. A smart combination of passive and active techniques can make a real difference. Today, with possibilities for low cost and embedded electronics and the rapid development of new actuators, a vast range of applications are possible for this combined combat approach, with a financial advantage as well.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2213
John Van Baren
The accumulated damage that a product experiences in the field due to the variety of vibration stresses placed upon it will eventually cause failures in the product. The failure modes resulting from these dynamic stresses can be replicated in the laboratory and correlated to end use environment to validate target reliability requirements. This presentation will discuss which random profile is needed to simulate end use environment, how to combine multiple vibration environments into one, and how to use FDS to accelerate the test.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2218
Shuguang Zuo, Jun Zhang, xudong wu, jiajie HU, Guo Long
Title: Study on Active Noise Control of Blower in Fuel Cell Vehicle under Transient Conditions Authors: Zuo Shuguang, Zhang Jun, Wu Xudong, Hu Jiajie, Long Guo Abstract: Blower is one of the main noise sources of fuel cell vehicle. In this paper, a narrowband active noise control (ANC) model is established based on adaptive notch filter (ANF) to control the medium-high frequency noise produced by the blower. In actual application, the frequency of reference signal differs from the frequency of the noise signal inevitably. This difference is referred to as frequency mismatch (FM) which greatly degenerates the performance of the narrowband ANC algorithm. Under transient conditions, in order to reduce the FM of ANC for blower, a new Frequency Mismatch Filtered-Error Least Mean Square algorithm (FM-FELMS) is proposed to attenuate blower noise.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2222
Nikos Zafeiropoulos, Marco Ballatore PhD, Andy Moorhouse PhD, Andy Mackay
Road noise forces can excite different structural resonances of the vehicle hence a high number of sensors required for observing and separating all the vibrations that are coherent with the cabin noise. Current reference sensor selection methods for feedforward road noise control result to high number of sensors. Therefore there is a necessity for reducing the number of sensors without degrading the performance of an ANC system. In the past coherence function analysis has been found to be useful for optimising the sensor location. Thus, in this case coherence function mapping was performed between an array of vibration sensors and a microphone in order to identify the locations on the structure with highly correlated with road bands in the compartment. A vehicle with an advanced suspension system was used for applying the method and defining some locations as reference signals for feedforward active road noise control.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2223
Rolf Schirmacher
Active Noise Control (ANC) and Active Sound Design (ASD) have long been seen as emerging technologies. During recent years, however, they became quite mainstream for new vehicle and infotainment platforms within a broad range of OEMs. This paper presents the current state-of-the-art of production ANC and ASD systems, including the lessons learned during the last years of bringing the technology from the lab into vehicles. Based on this current status, critical elements for an even broader application of the technologies are identified and developments to overcome them are discussed. In addition, as the integration of these technologies with other in-vehicle systems is crucial for a commercially viable application, trends of future IVI systems are discussed and integration scenarios for next generation IVI systems are shown.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2230
Chatter vibrations are causing large monetary losses daily in industry. New materials have increased the challenges with harmful vibration levels. Since the vibrations, when observed as a final result, are chaotic and the vibration process nonlinear, it is a challenging task to deal with it. It is also a common “understanding” in the cutting industry that chatter is RPM (the rotational speed) dependent, since the behavior changes with RPM. Many attempts have been done over many years to mitigate and understand the vibrations. In our vast research on these topics, we have found that it is rewarding to classify the vibrations into categories, enabling a better understanding of its underlying physics and “source of vibrations,” and thus also the formulation of a possible remedy. An analysis approach has been developed where vibrations are analyzed and categorized and a GO/NOGO indicator is telling if the machine has the “right type of vibrations.”
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2277
Vishal Vaidya, Pravin Hujare
Recently quietness has become an important quality parameter for automotive vehicles and as a result various improvements have been brought to reduce noise at system and vehicle level. Due to stringent noise emission norms on automotive vehicles and increasing desire of quieter in-cab performance by users, reduction of air intake noise tends to be an area of explanation. Air intake noise, which was relatively considered as a minor source of noise in the past, is now gaining importance. This paper emphasizes the sound pressure level reduction through the increase in transmission loss at an air intake system. The intake noise of an automobile induced by firing of an engine accompanies acoustic resonance of ducts of an intake system. Conventionally, the adoption of an integrated type resonator was one of possible ways to eliminate the booming noise due to acoustic resonances of air ducts.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2224
Yong Xu
The purpose of this study was to develop an effective active control system for improving the sound quality of vehicle engine noise. The goal of the designed system was not to decrease the sound level of the residual noise, but to adjust its quality characteristics. The sound quality of vehicle engine noise was evaluated with both of subjective and objective evaluations. Then a linear regression analysis was performed in order to expressed the subjective sound quality with measureable objective parameters. Based on the periodic properties of vehicle engine noise, a waveform, synthesized with five sine waves, was used as a reference signal in the designed active control system. The primary noise at each reference frequency was controlled by an adaptive notch filter, the taps of which were updated by the FXLMS algorithm.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2220
Ji Xu, Guohua Sun, Tao Feng, Mingfeng Li, Teik Lim
This paper describes an active sound tuning (AST) system for vehicle powertrain response. Instead of simply aiming to attenuate cabin interior noise, AST system is capable of reshaping the powertrain response based on predetermined vehicle sound quality criteria. However, conventional AST systems cannot yield a balanced result over the broad frequency range when applied to powertrain noise. It is due to the fact that existing systems are typically configured with the filtered-x least mean square (FXLMS) algorithm or its modified versions, which has inherent frequency dependent convergence behavior due to large dynamic range of secondary path (the electro-acoustic path from the control speaker to the error microphone). Therefore, fast convergence can only be reached at the resonant frequencies.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2217
Guohua Sun, Tao Feng, JI XU, Mingfeng Li, Teik Lim
Current powertrain active noise control (ANC) system is not sufficient enough to track the fast engine speed variations, and yield consistent convergence speeds for individual engine order such that a balanced noise reduction performance can be achieved over a broad frequency range. This is because most of these ANC systems are configured with the standard filtered-x least mean squares (FxLMS) algorithm, which has an inherent limitation in the frequency-dependent convergence behavior due to the existing of secondary path model (electro-acoustic path from the input of control loudspeaker to the output of monitoring error microphone) in the reference signal path. In this paper, an overview is given first to compare several recently modified FxLMS algorithms to improve the convergence speed for harmonic responses such as eigenvalue equalization FxLMS (EE-FXLMS) and normalized reference LMS (NX-LMS) algorithms.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2212
A. Elsawaf, H. Metered, T. Vampola, Z. Sika
This paper presents the particle swarm optimization (PSO) algorithm to search about the optimum feedback controller gains for the active mount suspension, for the first time, to reduce the transmitted vibrations to the suspended mass placed over a structure. A mathematical model and the equations of motion of the structure system with an active mount suspension are derived and simulated using Matlab/Simulink software. The proposed PSO algorithm aims to minimize the acceleration of the suspended mass as the objective function with constraint of the actuator force. System performance criteria are evaluated in both the time and frequency domains in order to count the effectiveness of the proposed controller. The simulation results reveal that the proposed feedback controller gains tuned by PSO algorithm offer a significant improvement of the vibration isolation compared with both the passive and active mount controlled using the linear quadratic regulator (LQR).
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2231
Masashi Arakawa, Miho Nakatsuka, Hiroo Yamaoka
To analyze gear transmitted vibration which occurs due to transmission error, a new prediction methodology is developed when vibration transmits through engine mounts from housing. This paper focuses on a left-hand engine mount and brackets which are assembled on a transmission housing of a compact FF vehicle connecting transmission housing to body structure. Thus a modeling technique dealing with the dynamic characteristic of mount rubber and its bracket is indispensable. A mount rubber is pre-loaded under power plant weight and undergoes from its initial shape to deformed one until reaching equilibrium state. To precisely predict a dynamic characteristic of mount rubber when the power plant is mounted in vehicle, we have to consider the deformed shape when pre-load is applied.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2357
Hiromichi Tsuji, Kimihiko Nakano
In the early stage of digital phase and prototype experimental phase, the identification of the operational force on the components and the most important paths of the vibration correlated to the one of the evaluation points, such as steering, seats, and passenger ears, is required for optimizing the dynamic characteristics of the subsystem components of the vehicle. The transfer path analysis (TPA) with the impedance matrix of the component joints is widely used and reliable method to identify the force and the paths of the noise and vibration. However, the conduction of this TPA costs a lot of times. In addition, the estimated force includes not contributing to the evaluation responses. The uncorrelated force to the evaluation responses causes the design errors of the dynamic characteristics in the digital development phase. To solve the problems, a new force estimation technique is presented in this paper.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2211
Michael J. Santora, Dillon Savage
In the present study by the University of Idaho Clean Snowmobile Challenge (UICSC) team, the necessity, history, and research of noise reduction strategies in two-stroke snowmobile exhaust is presented. Testing and design is discussed to show the decision making process of College Design Series (CDS) teams. The UICSC CDS team is comprised of mechanical, electrical, and computer engineers. The development from static to dynamic noise cancellation is explained as a proof of concept and to further demonstrate CDS design. The study presents math models that validate each noise reduction technique. The noise reduction includes both a mechanically active quarter-wave resonator (MAQR) and mechanically active Helmholtz resonator (MAHR). Viability is given for both design types. These are presented with supporting implementation data. Control for both resonator platforms is discussed. The relative effect of each technology is compared based off cost and packaging.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2261
Joseph Plattenburg, Jason Dreyer, Rajendra Singh
Combined active and passive damping is an emerging trend as it should be an effective solution to challenging NVH problems, especially for lightweight vehicle components that demand advanced noise and vibration treatments. Compact patches are of particular interest due to their small size and cost; however, improved modeling techniques are needed for such methods. This paper presents a refined modeling procedure for side-by-side active and passive damping patches applied to thin, plate-like powertrain casing structures. As an example, a plate with fixed boundaries is modeled as this is representative of real-life transmission covers which often require damping treatments. Further scientific studies include a bench experiment that determines frequency dependent properties of the viscoelastic damping material. The proposed model is then utilized to examine several cases of active and passive patch location, and vibration reduction is determined in terms of insertion loss for each case.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2208
David Stotera, Scott Bombard
Both vehicle roof systems and vehicle door systems typically have viscoelastic material between the beams and the outer panel. These materials have the propensity to affect the vibration decay time and the vibration level of the panel with their damping and stiffening properties. Decay time relates to how pleasant a vehicle door sounds upon closing, and vibration level relates to how loud a roof boom noise may be perceived to be by vehicle occupants. If a surrogate panel could be used to evaluate decay time and vibration level, then a design of experiments could be used to compare the effects of different factors on the system. The factors were varied in laboratory tests, and the results were calculated using design of experiments software. In this paper the results of a study of the varying factors tested with respect to their effects on decay time and vibration level are presented, as well as the effect the results had on potential optimization of the systems.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2239
Nicholas N. Kim, Seungkyu Lee, J Stuart Bolton, Jon Alexander, Taewook Yoo, Sean Hollands
Because of the increasing concern with vehicle weight, there is an interest in lightweight materials that can serve several functions at once. Here we consider the vibration damping performance provided by an “acoustical” material (i.e., a fibrous layer that would normally be used for airborne noise control). First, earlier work related to the damping potential of fibrous, noise control materials is reviewed, and the primary damping mechanism is identified. It has been previously established that the vibration of panel structures creates a non-propagating nearfield in the region close to the panel. In that region, there is an oscillatory, incompressible fluid flow parallel to the panel whose strength decays exponentially with distance from the panel. When a fibrous medium is placed close to the panel in the region where the oscillatory nearfield motion is significant, energy is dissipated by the viscous interaction of the flow and the fibers, and hence the panel vibration is damped.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2253
Kimitoshi Tsuji, Katsuhiko Yamamoto
It is important for vehicle concept planning to estimate fuel economy and the influence of vehicle vibration in advance, on virtual engine specifications and a virtual vehicle frame. In this paper, I will show the power plant model with electrical starter, battery and alternator that can predict transient torque and combustion heat results. Also vibration result with the power plant model connected to vehicle inertia model will be shown. The power plant was 1.3L 4cyl NA. The discussed vehicle was small size and 1300kg. The power plant model was realized by energy based model using VHDL-AMS. Here, VHDL-AMS is modelling language stored in IEC international standard (IEC61691-6) and can realize multi physics on 1D simulation. The modeling language supports electrical, magnetic, thermal, mechanical, fluidic and compressive fluidic domain. The model was created in house by fully VHDL-AMS and validated on ANSYS SIMPLORER.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2254
WenbIn Shangguan
The driving pulley in the Engine Front End Accessory Drive System (EFEAD) is usually used as a torsional vibration damper for the crankshaft. Although the crankshaft torsional vibrations are dampened, the torsional vibration is absorbed by the inertia ring of the driving pulley and then is transmitted to the EFEAD. The isolation pulley is a new device and is to reduce the belt tension fluctuation by isolating the belt transmission from the crankshaft torsional vibrations. In the isolation pulley, there are two inertia rings, one is used to damp the crankshaft vibration and another one is to drive the EFEAD. The purpose of this paper is to study design method for isolation pulley to reduce the EFEAD vibrations. An EFEAD with five-pulley system and isolation pulley is taken as studying example and a non-linear model is established to predict the dynamic response of the pulleys, tensioner motion and pulley slips.
2015-06-15
Technical Paper
2015-01-2252
Haixin Dai PhD, Weikang Jiang, Yuanyi Huang cEng
Engine mounting plays an important role to interior noise of automobiles. Decoupling optimal design of mounting has been researched for long, but vibration power into body transmitted from engine can be a more intuitive way to improve NVH performance. Some approach for minimizing transfer power through engine mount based on finite element model was reported, whose disadvantages are lack of data and inaccuracy at high frequency in some cases. To get an analytic formula of transmitted power, a model considering coupled vibration between bodywork and engine is presented here. In this model, the engine is modeled as a rigid body, the rubber mounts are modeled as springs and dampers, and the bodywork is modeled as flexible. An impedance function matrix is used to describe the dynamic relationship between the mounting points on the body.
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