Errico, Fabrizio (2020) Flow-Induced Vibrations and Noise in Periodic Structural Systems. [Tesi di dottorato]


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Item Type: Tesi di dottorato
Resource language: English
Title: Flow-Induced Vibrations and Noise in Periodic Structural Systems
Date: 20 February 2020
Number of Pages: 200
Institution: Università degli Studi di Napoli Federico II
Department: Ingegneria Industriale
Dottorato: Ingegneria industriale
Ciclo di dottorato: 32
Coordinatore del Corso di dottorato:
Franco, FrancescoUNSPECIFIED
Petrone, GiuseppeUNSPECIFIED
Date: 20 February 2020
Number of Pages: 200
Keywords: Vibroacoustics, Structural Dynamics, Metamaterials, Wave Propagation, Noise
Settori scientifico-disciplinari del MIUR: Area 09 - Ingegneria industriale e dell'informazione > ING-IND/04 - Costruzioni e strutture aerospaziali
Date Deposited: 07 Feb 2020 14:40
Last Modified: 17 Nov 2021 11:45

Collection description

Most of the literature considers different works on the flow-induced noise and vibrations for basic structural parts, such as Kirchhoff plates. The main objective of this research is to extend the work done to periodic structures targeting a number of novelties with regards to different scales: the aerodynamic scale, the periodicity scale and the frequency scale. Even though analytical and Finite Element(FE)-based numerical approaches have been developed to deal with specific problems, some limits still persist. For example, the computational effort can easily become cumbersome even for simple structural shapes or for increasing excitation frequency; the convective wavelengths, for most industrially-relevant cases, are largely smaller that flexural ones and, thus, the meshing requirements become more demanding. When the structural complexity increases, even small scale models might require a high number of elements increasing computational cost. In the frameworks of FE and WFE based methods, this work proposes two numerical approaches to deal with the vibrations and noise induced by a Turbulent Boundary Layer (TBL) excitation on periodic structural systems. Firstly, a 1D WFE (Wave Finite Element) scheme is developed to deal with random excitations of flat, curved and tapered finite structures: multi-layered and homogenised models are used. In this case a single substructure is modelled using finite elements. At each frequency step, one-dimensional periodic links among nodes are applied to get the set of waves propagating along the periodicity direction; the method can be applied even for cyclic periodic systems. The set of waves is successively used to calculate the Green transfer functions between a set of target degrees of freedom and a subset representing the wetted (loaded) ones. Subsequently, using a transfer matrix approach, the flow-induced vibrations are calculated in a FE framework. Secondly, a 2D WFE approach is developed in combination with a wavenumber-space load synthesis to simulate the sound transmission of infinite flat, curved and axisymmetric structures: both homogenised and complex periodic models are analysed. In this case, finite-size effects are accounted using a baffled window equivalence for flat structures and a cylindrical analogy for curved panels. The presented numerical approaches have been validated with analytical, numerical and experimental results for different test cases and under different load conditions. In particular, analytical response and classic FEM have been used as references to validate the flow-induced vibrations of plates and cylinders under turbulent boundary layer load; FE method has been used also to validate a tapered conical-cylindrical model under diffuse acoustic field excitation and the flow-induced noise computations under TBL. From experimental point of view, the approach has been validated comparing results in terms of transmission loss evaluated on aircraft fuselage panels (composite honeycomb and doubly-ribbed curved panels) under diffuse acoustic field excitation. Finally, the use of the presented methodologies for the vibroacoustic optimization of sandwich plates, is analysed and proposed through some case-studies. Standard periodic core designs are modified tailoring the bending and shear waves' propagation versus frequency against the acoustic and convective wavenumbers. The resulting sound transmission losses are computed using the numerical approaches developed in this work and validated with measurements under diffuse acoustic field, taken from 3D-printed models. Strong increases of sound transmission loss are observed for fixed mass of the plates and between 1.5 kHz and 10 kHz.


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