TITLE

Review: optimal shock and vibration isolation

AUTHOR(S)
Balandin; Bolotnik; Pilkey
PUB. DATE
March 1998
SOURCE
Shock & Vibration;1998, Vol. 5 Issue 2, p73
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
This is a review of the investigations into the field of optimum shock and vibration isolation, including the mathematical foundations of both optimal open-loop and optimal feedback isolation systems. This survey covers the literature from the initial studies to the present.
ACCESSION #
4833676

 

Related Articles

  • Shock treatment saves equipment. Schneider, R.T. // Hydraulics & Pneumatics (1996);Dec2002, Vol. 55 Issue 12, p34 

    Provides tips in controlling mechanical and fluidborne shock and vibration. Detrimental effects of mechanical shock on the performance and service life of equipment; Methods of mechanical energy absorption; Incorporation of cylinder cushions and dashpots into a metering orifice.

  • Where did the wobble go?  // Hydraulics & Pneumatics (1996);Dec2002, Vol. 55 Issue 12, p40 

    Focuses on pulsation problems associated with the closure of the Millennium Bridge in London, England. Design of the bridge; Consideration of passive damping as the best way to control the motion; Integration of hermetic fluid viscous dampers into the bridge deck architecture.

  • Accumulators beat boom bounce.  // Hydraulics & Pneumatics (1996);Dec2002, Vol. 55 Issue 12, p41 

    Focuses on the capacity of the Field Cushion boom suspension mounted on Nitro 2275 sprayers to reduce mechanical shock. Factors contributing to the damages of off-road equipment; Addition of AccuMight bladder accumulators to the cylinder circuits; Operating pressure of the diaphragm accumulators.

  • Estimation of shock-induced buffet onset. Singh, J.P. // Acta Mechanica;2001, Vol. 151 Issue 3/4, p245 

    A steady Navier-Stokes flow solver has been applied to estimate thc shock-induced buffet onset boundary with the underlying assumption that a basically unsteady flow will remain unsteady in its nature and that the use of acceleration scheme will not change this basic nature. The main aim of...

  • When All Else Fails. PRATER, LAYNE // Boating;Apr99, Vol. 72 Issue 4, p88 

    Offers ten ways on how to address mechanical problems related to boating.

  • Shocks bump up automation speeds. ZALUD, TODD // Machine Design;02/25/99, Vol. 71 Issue 4, p68 

    Provides information on shock absorbers. Basic facts; Design developments to meet demands for higher productivity.

  • Shock-cell and instability-wave eigenmodes for supersonic round jets with finite momentum thickness. Koshigoe, Shozo; Tubis, Arnold // Physics of Fluids A;Feb89, Vol. 1 Issue 2, p353 

    The study of large-scale structures in the presence of shock cells is important for understanding the mechanism of noise generation in, and means for control of, supersonic mixing layers. As a preliminary to the investigation of the dynamical interactive effects of shock cells on large-scale...

  • Implosion and shock compression of two-dimensional eddy structures. Viecelli, James A. // Physics of Fluids A;Apr89, Vol. 1 Issue 4, p753 

    Integration of the compressible Navier-Stokes equations shows that large amplifications of eddy kinetic energy are possible during the cylindrical implosion of two-dimensional randomized eddy structures. In the limit of vanishingly small initial eddy kinetic energy and viscosity, the...

  • The stability of imploding detonations in the geometrical shock dynamics (CCW) model. DeVore, C. Richard; Oran, Elaine S. // Physics of Fluids A;Apr92, Vol. 4 Issue 4, p835 

    The stability of cylindrically and spherically imploding detonations is examined within the theoretical framework of geometrical shock dynamics. The linearized Chester–Chisnell–Whitham (CCW) equations describing the accelerating detonation wave are solved both analytically and...

  • Laser driven shock wave acceleration experiments using plastic foams. Koenig, M.; Benuzzi-Mounaix, A.; Philippe, F.; Faral, B.; Batani, D.; Hall, T.A.; Grandjouan, N.; Chieze, J.P.; Teyssier, R. // Applied Physics Letters;11/8/1999, Vol. 75 Issue 19, p3026 

    Studies shock propagation in a decreasing density gradient using foams in a wide-density range. Inference of shock acceleration produced by the density step at the interface of aluminum-foam; Insensitivity of the acceleration factor to the initial pressure in aluminum as predicted by a simple...

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