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Damage Detection by Finite Element Model Updating Using Modal Flexibility Residual

Damage Detection by Finite Element Model Updating Using Modal Flexibility Residual

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damage detection
damage detection

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 JOURNAL OFSOUND AND VIBRATION
Journal of Sound and Vibration 290 (2006) 369–387
Damage detection by finite element model updating usingmodal flexibility residual
Bijaya Jaishi
a
, Wei-Xin Ren
a,b,
Ã
a
Department of Civil Engineering, Fuzhou University, Fuzhou, Fujian Province 350002, PR China
b
Department of Civil Engineering, Central South University, Changsha, Hunan Province 410075, PR China
Received 25 May 2004; received in revised form 15 November 2004; accepted 2 April 2005Available online 22 June 2005
Abstract
A sensitivity-based finite element (FE) model updating is carried out for damage detection in this paper.The objective function consisting of the modal flexibility residual is formulated and its gradient is derived.The optimization algorithm used to minimize the objective function and damage detection procedures areexplained. The proposed procedure is firstly illustrated with a simulated example of the simply supportedbeam. The effect of noise on the updating algorithm is studied. It is demonstrated that the behavior of proposed algorithm on noise is satisfactory and the identified damage patterns are good. Afterwards, theprocedure is applied for the tested reinforced concrete beam, which is damaged in the laboratory. Despiteall the elements in the FE model are used as updating parameters which is considered as the extremeadverse condition in FE model updating, the identified damage pattern is comparable with those obtainedfrom the tests. It is verified that the modal flexibility is sensitive to damage and the proposed procedure of FE updating using the modal flexibility residual is promising for the detection of damaged elements.
r
2005 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.
1. Introduction
Quantitative and objective condition assessment for infrastructure protection has been asubject of strong research within the engineering community. To achieve this aim, methodologies
ARTICLE IN PRESS
0022-460X/$-see front matter
r
2005 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.doi:10.1016/j.jsv.2005.04.006
Ã
Corresponding author. Tel.: +865917892454; fax: +865913737442.
E-mail address:
ren@fzu.edu.cn (W.-X. Ren).
URL:
http://bridge.fzu.edu.cn.
 
of the routine inspections with fixed intervals or the continuous monitoring, which provideconstant information on safety reliability or remaining lifetime of the structure, have beenunder development in recent years. Inspection of structural components for damage isvital to take decisions about their repair or retirement. Visual inspection is tedious and oftendoes not yield a quantifiable result[1]. For some components visual inspection is virtuallyimpossible. Methods which are based on pure signal processing have only a limited capability forthe early detection of damage and often do not allow unique conclusions to be drawn on thesources of the damage[2]. The importance and difficulty of the damage detection problemhas caused a great deal of research on the quantitative methods of damage detection basedupon physical testing. Among those physical tests, the use of the modal tests has emergedas an effective tool to use in damage detection. The possibility of using measured vibrationdata to detect changes in structural systems due to damage has gained increasing attention[3,4]. Doebling et al.[5]gave a detail overview of the vibration based damage detection methods.Many modal-based damage detection methods attempt to detect changes in the naturalfrequencies of a structure. In an earlier work by Cawley and Adams[6], it was shown that theratio of frequency changes in different modes is only a function of damage location and notthe magnitude of damage. Salawu[7]reviewed the different methods of structural damagedetection through changes in natural frequencies. He emphasized the simplicity and low cost of this approach, but at the same time pointed out the factors that could limit successful applicationof vibration monitoring to damage detection and structural assessment since the changes innatural frequencies cannot provide the spatial information about structural damage. Therefore,also mode shape information is needed to uniquely localize the damage. Analysis of changes inmode shapes due to damage represents another subgroup of modal-based methods. Usually,changes in a mode shape’s curvature are more sensitive to damage. Pandey et al.[8]introducedthe use of mode shape curvatures. Changes in strain energy were used as an indicator torepresent damage[9]. In fact, the mode shape curvature is correspondent to the strain energy atthat location.Another class of damage identification methods uses the dynamically measured modalflexibility matrix. Aktan et al.[10]proposed the use of the measured flexibility as a ‘‘conditionindex’’ to indicate the relative integrity of a bridge. Two bridges were tested and the measuredflexibility was compared to the static deflections induced by a set of truck-load tests. Pandey andBiswas[11]presented a damage detection and location method based on changes in the measuredmodal flexibility of the structure. This method is applied to several numerical examples and to anactual spliced beam where the damage is linear in nature. Results of the numerical andexperimental examples showed that estimates of the damage condition and the location of thedamage could be obtained from just the first two measured modes of the structure. It isdemonstrated that the modal flexibility is more sensitive to damage than the natural frequency ormode shape. Reisch and Park[12]proposed a method of structural health monitoring based onrelative changes in localized flexibility properties and applied for the damage detection of elevatedhighway bridge column. Topole[13]developed an algorithm to calculate the contribution of theflexibility of the structural members to the sensitivity of the modal parameters to change on theflexibilities of the members and applied to detect the damage of simulated structure with trussmember.
ARTICLE IN PRESS
B. Jaishi, W.-X. Ren / Journal of Sound and Vibration 290 (2006) 369–387 
370
 
Finite element (FE) model updating can be one of the other ways to identify the structuraldamage and perform the assessment of the structure. The purpose of FE model updatingis to modify the mass, stiffness and damping parameters of the numerical model in orderto obtain better agreement between numerical results and test data. A number of modelupdating methods in structural dynamics have been proposed[14–17]. Non-iterative methodsdirectly update the elements of stiffness and mass matrices are one-step procedures[18,19].The resulting updated matrices reproduce the measured structural modal properties exactly butdo not generally maintain structural connectivity and the corrections suggested are notalways physically meaningful. The iterative parameter updating method involves using thesensitivity of the parameters to find their changes[15,17]. This sensitivity-based parameterupdating approach has an advantage of identifying parameters that can directly affectthe dynamic characteristics of the structure. Fritzen et al.[2]examined the problem of detecting the location and extent of structural damage from measured vibration test datausing FE model updating. It is noted that the mathematical model used in the modelupdating is usually ill-posed and the special attention is required for an accurate solution.Wang et al.[20]implemented FE model updating to establish the baseline modal values(modal frequencies and mode shapes) for a long-span bridge. They suggested that modelupdating might be used in automated on-line monitoring on bridges. In recent years,sensitivity-based FE model updating has been successfully used for damage assessment of structures[21,22].Selection of the residuals in the objective function is a crucial issue in FE model updating. Itnot only affects the interpretation of the best correlation, but also influences the behavior of the utilized optimization algorithm. The objective function is normally built up by theresiduals between the measurement results and the numerical predictions. Frequency residualand modal accuracy criterion (MAC)-related function were used in FE model updating of industrial structures[23]. The residual vector containing the deviation from the orthogonalityof the experimental mode shapes to the analytical ones was discussed in literature[24]. Some of the sensitivity-based approaches reported for FE model updating of real case studies haveconsidered only the frequencies as the backbone during optimization[22,25]. FE model updatingmethod was successfully applied to the damage assessment of structures using frequency andmode shape residual with the introduction of damage functions[26,27]. For the purpose of damage detection, the residuals should be sensitive to even slight local structural changes. Themodal flexibility is basically a combination of natural frequencies and mode shapes, which isa sensitive index in damage detection, so the modal flexibility residual in the objective functionis used.In this paper, a sensitivity-based FE model updating is carried out for the purpose of damagedetection. The objective function consisting of the modal flexibility residual is formulated and itsgradient is derived. The optimization algorithm used to minimize the objective function anddamage detection procedures are presented. The proposed procedure is illustrated with simulatedbeam and the laboratory-tested beam with damage. Despite all the elements in the FE modelare used as updating parameters, which is considered as the extreme adverse condition in FEmodel updating, the identified damage pattern is comparable. It is demonstrated that theproposed FE updating using the modal flexibility residual is promising for the detection of damaged elements.
ARTICLE IN PRESS
B. Jaishi, W.-X. Ren / Journal of Sound and Vibration 290 (2006) 369–387 
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