Ch3-1_to_3-8_revised_Nov10_2010

# Ch3-1_to_3-8_revised_Nov10_2010 - Chile Mine Rescue...

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Unformatted text preview: Chile Mine Rescue Operation 1 Chapter 3: General Forced Response Â¡ In the topics covered so far, all of the driving forces have been harmonic excitation, i.e., sine or cosine excitations Â¡ Linear combination of harmonic excitation has been also used. Â¡ Here we examine the response to any form of excitation such as: Â± Impulse Â± Sums of harmonic functions: sines and cosines Â± Any (integrable) function 2 ( ) ( ) ( ) cos m x t c x t k x t F t Z Â¡ Â¡ + + = cos( ) + sin( ) harmonic forcing functions m x c x k x c Y t k Y t Z Z Z Review: Linear Superposition Principle 1 2 1 1 2 2 If ( ) and (t) are solutions of a linear homogeneous equation of motion, then ( ) ( ) (t) is also a solution to the same equation of motions. x t x x t a x t a x Â¡ This principle allows us to break up complicated forces into sums of simpler forces, compute the response and add to get the total solution 2 1 1 2 2 2 2 1 2 1 2 If ( ) is the particular solution of ( ) and ( ) is for ( ) ( ) ( ) ( ) solves ( ) ( ) n n n x t x x f t x t x x f t x t ax t bx t x x a f t b f t Z Z Z Â¡ Â¡ Â¡ Â¡ Â¡ Review: Linear Superposition Principle 1 2 1 1 2 2 If ( ) and (t) are solutions of a linear homogeneous equation of motion, then ( ) ( ) (t) is also a solution to the same equation of motions. x t x x t a x t a x Â¡ This principle allows us to break up complicated forces into sums of simpler forces, compute the response and add to get the total solution 2 1 1 2 2 2 2 1 2 1 2 If ( ) is the particular solution of ( ) and ( ) is for ( ) ( ) ( ) ( ) solves ( ) ( ) n n n x t x x f t x t x x f t x t ax t bx t x x a f t b f t Z Z Z Â¡ Â¡ Â¡ Â¡ Â¡ 3 3.1 Impulse Response Function F ( t ) W Ã– 2 F H W + H W- H Formal Definition of Impulse Excitation: F ( t ) t Â¡ W Â¢H Ã– F 2 H W Â¢H Â¡ t Â¡ W Â£ H t ! W Â£ H Â­ Â® Â° Â¯ Â° The parameter H LV D Â³VPDOOÂ´ SRVLWLYH QXPEHU Â¡FRPSDUHG WR D WLPH VFDOHÂ¢Â£ W is the time instance at which the pulse is applied. 4 t ( ) ( ) ( ) ( ) m x t c x t k x t F t Â£ Â£ H LV D Â³VPDOOÂ´ SRVLWLYH QXPEHUÂ£ How small? Impulse = ( ) ( ) ( ) ( ) ( ) N s Ã– Ã– 2 2 F t d t F t I F t d t F t d t F F W H W H W H H H Â¡ f Â¢ Â¢ f ' Â£ Â³ Â³ Â³ F ( t ) W Ã– F 2 H W + H W- H Area under pulse Concept of Impulse and Momentum The impulse Imparted to an Object is Equal to the Change in its Momentum 5 t m k x(t) c ( ) F t ( ) , F t t W W Â¡ z Impulse and the Dirac Delta function F ( t ) t Equal impulses Dirac Delta function Ã– For 1, as tends to 0, the impulse function is the Dirac Delta (t) F H G Ã– ( ) F t d t F W f Â¡f Â¡ Â³ 6 ( ) ( - ) ( ) o o F t t t d t F t G f Â¡f Â³ impulse=momentum change [ ( ) ( ) ] F t m v m v t v t Â¡ Â¢ ' ' Â¢ Ã– Ã– F F t F m v v m m ' Â£ The effect of an impulse on a spring-mass-damper is related to its change in momentum....
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Ch3-1_to_3-8_revised_Nov10_2010 - Chile Mine Rescue...

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