TITLE

A low-frequency vibration isolation table using multiple crossed-wire suspensions

AUTHOR(S)
Barton, Mark A.; Kanda, Nobuyuki; Kuroda, Kazuaki
PUB. DATE
November 1996
SOURCE
Review of Scientific Instruments;Nov96, Vol. 67 Issue 11, p3994
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Presents a study that developed a practical low-frequency one-dimensional vibration isolation system exploiting a previously developed crossed wire suspension technique. Elimination of the rotation of the suspended mass in the original system; Improvement of transfer functions at high frequencies.
ACCESSION #
4321039

 

Related Articles

  • Predicting the geometry of channelized deep-sea turbidites. Dade, W. Brian; Huppert, Herbert E. // Geology;Jul94, Vol. 22 Issue 7, p645 

    Analyzes the relationship between deposit-forming turbidity current with small slope and the geometry of the resulting deposit. Basis for the run-out behavior of turbidity currents in the deep sea; Box model on deep-sea turbidity.

  • Simulation of turbid underflows generated by the plunging of a river. Kassem, Ahmed; Imran, Jasim // Geology;Jul2001, Vol. 29 Issue 7, p655 

    Investigates the transformation of a plunging river flow into a turbidity current. Evolution of a turbidity current as different stages of a single flow process; Part of turbidity currents at the river mouth; Identification of rapid sand deposition from turbulence collapse.

  • Turbidites from giant Hawaiian landslides: Results from Ocean Drilling Program Site 842. Garcia, Michael O.; Hull, Donna Meyerhoff // Geology;Feb94, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p159 

    Reports on turbidites from giant Hawaiian landslides. Results from the Ocean Drilling Program Site 842; Drilling objectives; Insight into stratigraphy; Components of volcanic sand layers; Origin of volcanic sand layers; Importance of turbidity currents to the sediment budget around the Hawaiian...

  • The Physical Limnology and Sedimentology of Meziadin Lake, Northern British Columbia, Canada. Gilbert, Robert; Butler, Richard D. // Arctic, Antarctic & Alpine Research;Feb2004, Vol. 36 Issue 1, p33 

    Meziadin Lake (34 km², 133 m maximum depth) is located on the east side of the Coast Mountains in northern British Columbia. Inflow from Strohn Creek is dominated by the nival flood, despite a glacier cover of 50.5 km² in the drainage basin. The nival flood generates turbid underflows in...

  • CO flux and seasonal variability in the turbidity maximum zone and surrounding area in the Changjiang River estuary. Li, Xuegang; Song, Jinming; Yuan, Huamao; Li, Ning; Duan, Liqin; Qu, Baoxiao // Chinese Journal of Oceanology & Limnology;Jan2015, Vol. 33 Issue 1, p222 

    The turbidity maximum zone (TMZ) is one of the most important regions in an estuary. However, the high concentration of suspended material makes it difficult to measure the partial pressure of CO ( pCO) in these regions. Therefore, very little data is available on the pCO levels in TMZs. To...

  • Ice-proximal Labrador Sea Heinrich layers: a sedimentological approach1. Hesse, Reinhard; Fisher, Timothy // Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences;2016, Vol. 53 Issue 1, p71 

    During Late Pleistocene Heinrich events (H-events), distinct, decimetre- to centimetre-thick layers of ice-rafted debris (IRD) were deposited in the North Atlantic as Heinrich layers (H-layers). These layers are characterized by high detrital carbonate content, low foraminifera content, a high...

  • Comparison of Day and Night Shoreline Seine Catches in Two South Dakota Glacial Lakes. Blackwell, Brian G.; Brown, Michael L. // Journal of Freshwater Ecology;Mar2005, Vol. 20 Issue 1, p79 

    Shoreline seining was completed in South Dakota monthly (May through October) during the day and night at Lake Kampeska (a basin with simple morphometry) in 1995 and 1997 and at Lake Enemy Swim (a complex basin) in 1996 and 1997. Within lake comparisons were made between median day and night...

  • A Hydrodynamic Interpretation of the Tapeats Sandstone Part I: Basal Tapeats. Barnhart, W. R. // Creation Research Society Quarterly;Spring2012, Vol. 48 Issue 4, p288 

    The Tapeats Sandstone is the lowest Cambrian layer in the Grand Canyon in Arizona. It has been interpreted as beach, estuarine, and shallow marine coarse sand deposits, representing the initial stages of a slow transgression over a highly weathered and eroded, pre-vegetated epicratonic surface....

  • Turbidity Currents, Submarine Landslides and the 2006 Pingtung Earthquake off SW Taiwan. Shu-Kun Hsu; Kuo, Jackie; Chung-Liang Lo; Ching-Hui Tsai; Wen-Bin Doo; Chia-Yen Ku; Sibuet, Jean-Claude // Terrestrial, Atmospheric & Oceanic Sciences;Dec2008, Vol. 19 Issue 6, p767 

    Submarine landslides or slumps may generate turbidity currents consisting of mixture of sediment and water. Large and fast-moving turbidity currents can incise and erode continental margins and cause damage to artificial structures such as telecommunication cables on the seafloor. In this study,...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics