Ch.

1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling
1.0 Outline That You Should Know Newton’s Second Law Equations of Motion Equilibrium, Stability

1.0 Outline

Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling
1.1 That You Should Know Vibration is the repetitive motion of the system relative to a stationary frame of reference or nominal position. Principles of Motion Vibration Modeling Math Vibration Analysis *** design the system to have a particular response ***

1.1 That You Should Know

Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling
Spring-Mass Model Mechanical Energy = Potential + Kinetic From the energy point of view, vibration is caused by the exchange of potential and kinetic energy. When all energy goes into PE, the motion stops. When all energy goes into KE, max velocity happens. Spring stores potential energy by its deformation (kx2/2). Mass stores kinetic energy by its motion (mv2/2).

1.1 That You Should Know

1.1 That You Should Know .Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Springs and Masses connection as the way to model the vibrating system.

1.1 That You Should Know .Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Real-life system may not see the springs/masses connection explicitly! You have to devise the simple model smartly. suitable to the requirements.

1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Various forms of springs: linear. When the altitude change. 1. torsion spring Gravity force can make up the spring! Because work done by the gravity force is a kind of PE. PE change KE change. traverse.1 That You Should Know .Ch.

Ch. Practically it is not constant. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Spring Stiffness (N/m or Nm/rad) Spring has the characteristic that force is the function of deformation: F = k(x). and is known as the stiffness. k is generally slope of the F-x curve. If k is constant. 1.1 That You Should Know . the spring is linear.

1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Stiffness is the property of the object which depends mainly on its shape and material properties. Equivalent massless spring constants 1. E. e.Ch.1 That You Should Know .g.

Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Equivalent massless spring constants (cont.1 That You Should Know .) 1.

) 1.1 That You Should Know .Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Equivalent massless spring constants (cont.

1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Equivalent massless spring constants (cont.) 1.1 That You Should Know .Ch.

) 1. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Equivalent massless spring constants (cont.Ch.1 That You Should Know .

keff.Ch. keff 1.1 That You Should Know . is used in the modeling system. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Spring connection: series or parallel Forces add up Disp. add up The calculated stiffness value.

1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Ex.1 That You Should Know . 1 1.Ch.

Ch. 1. 2 Derive the equivalent spring constant for the system in the figure. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Ex.1 That You Should Know .

Feq = at distance l = b.Ch.1 That You Should Know . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling let the system be deviated by torque τ F at that point k= Δ at distance l = a. Feq = τ a and Δ =δ ⇒ kl = a = τ b and Δ = δ ⇒ kl =b b a τ aδ τa = 2 = k2 bδ k 2b 2 τ k2b 2 = ∴ kl = a = 2 δ a a kl = a k1k2b 2 = is in series with k1 ∴ keq = 1 k1a 2 + k2b 2 1 + kl = a k1 1 1.

1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Perturb the system by force F and observe the displacement x F keq = but F = k1 ( x − aθ ) x k ( x − aθ ) ∴ keq = 1 ⇒ need to find relation between x and θ x ⎡ ∑ M O = 0 ⎤ k2bθ × b − k1 ( x − aθ ) × a = 0 ⎣ ⎦ k1ax k1k2b 2 θ= 2 ∴ keq = 2 k1a + k2b k1a 2 + k2b 2 1.1 That You Should Know .Ch.

Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling
Ex. 3 The system shown in the figure consists of two gears A and B mounted on uniform circular shafts of equal Stiffness GJ/L; the gears are capable of rolling on each other without slip. Derive an expression for the Equivalent spring constant of the system for the radii ratio Ra / Rb = n.

1.1 That You Should Know

Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling
Apply torque M at gear A, then gear A rotates θ A . Shaft exerts resistant moment M A and gear B exerts reaction force F . In turns, at gear B, opposite reaction force − F happens and shaft exerts moment M B to resist rotation θ B . keq@A = M ⇒ need to write M and θ A as functions of given parameters.

θA

⎡ ∑ M = 0 ⎤ M = M A + FRA and M B = FRB ⎣ ⎦ GJ GJ by spring stiffness, M A = θ A and M B = θB L L θ R by geometry, n = A = B RB θ A GJ θB GJ GJ L θA + ∴M = RA = (1 + n2 )θA RB L L ∴ keq@A = M

θA

=

GJ (1 + n2 ) L

1.1 That You Should Know

Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling
θB ⎛ M A ⎞ =⎜ ⎟ =n θ A ⎝ M B ⎠ trans
torsional spring at gear B is connected to gear A M GJ 1 M A kB = B = = 2 ⇒ gear A sees stiffness at gear B = n 2 kB L n θA θB ∵ springs are connected in parallel, equivalent stiffness at gear A GJ keq@A = kA + n 2 kB = (1 + n2 ) L

1.1 That You Should Know

Derive an expression for the equivalent mass polar moment of inertia for the radii ratio RA / RB = n.1 That You Should Know .Ch. 4 The two gears of the system have mass polar moment of inertia IA and IB. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Ex. 1.

1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Ignore the torsional spring and write the equation of motion at gear A ⎡ ∑ M = Iθ ⎤ M − FRA = I Aθ A ⎣ ⎦ to eliminate F .Ch.1 That You Should Know . consider motion at gear B FRB = I Bθ B Employ the geometric constraints: θB R =n= A θA RB I B n 2θ A RA = I Aθ A ⇒ M = ( I A + n 2 I B )θ A M− RA ∴ I eq@A = I A + n 2 I B 1.

Inertia To store / release kinetic energy 1. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Mass.1 That You Should Know .Ch.

1 That You Should Know . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Damper viscous coefficient (Ns/m or Nms/rad) To dissipate energy f d = − F = −cx 1.Ch.

1 That You Should Know . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling 1.Ch.

1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling 1.1 That You Should Know .Ch.

1 That You Should Know . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling 1.Ch.

1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling 1.1 That You Should Know .Ch.

Ch.1 That You Should Know . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling 1.

2 Newton’s Second Law .2 Newton’s Second Law Many ways to derive the equations of motions Newton-Euler is one.Ch. which is suitable for situations… • system in planar motion • force and motion have constant direction • system is simple 1. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling 1.

rA/B = 0. This makes v rel = v A/B .2 Newton’s Second Law . there will be no ω × rA/B term. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Relative Velocity v A = v B + ω × rA/B + v rel v A = velocity of the particle A v B = velocity of the particle B v A/B = velocity of A relative to B = ω × rA/B + v rel ≠ velocity of A as seen from the observer v rel = xi + yj = velocity of A as seen from an observer at anywhere fixed to the rotating x-y axes ω × rA/B = ( v rel observed from nonrotating x-y ) − ( v rel observed from rotating x-y ) If we use nonrotating axes. even the observer is rotating. which means the velocity seen by the observer is the velocity of A relative to B. which means the velocity seen by the observer is the velocity of A relative to B. If B coincides with A.Ch. 1. This makes v rel = v A/B .

∴⎜ =⎜ ⎟ ⎟ ⎟ ⎝ dt ⎠ xy ⎝ dt ⎠XY ⎝ dt ⎠ xy ( v rel → angular acceleration observed in fixed frame = that observed in the rotating frame Note: rA/B = xi + yj v rel = xi + yj a rel = xi + yj and a rel = velocity and acceleration seen by the rotating observer ) ∴ a A = a B + ω × rA/B + ω × (ω × rA/B ) + 2ω × v rel + a rel 1. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Relative Acceleration Differentiating the relative velocity equation results in the relative acceleration equation: a A = a B + ω × rA/B + ω × rA/B + v rel Recall the vector differentiation relation.Ch.2 Newton’s Second Law . rA/B = v rel + ω × rA/B v rel = a rel + ω × v rel ω V ω =⎜ ⎛ dω ⎞ ⎛ dω ⎞ ⎛ dω ⎞ + ω × ω .

2 Newton’s Second Law .Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Newton formula for translational motion of the rigid body ∑ F = ma ∑F = G the resultant of the external forces = forces applied to the rigid body m = total mass aG = the acceleration of the center of mass G FBD 1.

1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Euler formula for planar rotational motion of the rigid body ∑M ∑M Gz = I Gω = moment of the external forces about CM (G) in z − direction Gz I G = centroidal mass moment of inertia about z − axis through CM (G) ω = rate of change of the angular velocity FBD 1.2 Newton’s Second Law .Ch.

2 Newton’s Second Law .Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Pure rotation stationary point in the body ∑M ∑M Oz = I Oω = moment of the external forces about O in z − direction Gz I O = mass moment of inertia about z − axis through axis of rotation (O) ω = rate of change of the angular velocity I O = I G + md 2 FBD With this formula. the constraint force is eliminated 1.

Ch.3 Equations of Motion 1. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling 1.3 Equations of Motion .

Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling 1.3 Equations of Motion .

3 Equations of Motion . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling 1.Ch.

3 Equations of Motion . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling 1.Ch.

Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Ex. 5 Simple 1 DOF m-k system 1.3 Equations of Motion .

Ch.3 Equations of Motion . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling 1.

3 Equations of Motion . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Ex. 6 Simple 2 DOF m-k system 1.Ch.

1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling 1.3 Equations of Motion .Ch.

3 Equations of Motion . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling 1.Ch.

1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Ex.Ch.3 Equations of Motion . 7 Simple 1 DOF pendulum 1.

velocity.3 Equations of Motion . 1. 8 Compound 2 DOF pendulum A uniform rigid bar of total mass m and length L2. Use the angular displacement θ1 and θ2 to define the position. suspended at point O by a string of length L1. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Ex. is acted upon by the horizontal force F. and acceleration of the mass center C in terms of body axes and then derive the EOM for the translation of C and the rotation about C.Ch.

1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling 1.3 Equations of Motion .Ch.

3 Equations of Motion .Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling L ⎡ ⎤ F s θ 2 + mg c θ 2 − T c θ 2−1 = m ⎢ L1θ1 s θ 2−1 − L1θ12 c θ 2−1 − 2 θ 22 ⎥ 2 ⎦ ⎣ L ⎤ ⎡ Fcθ 2 − mgsθ 2 + Tsθ 2−1 = m ⎢ L1θ1cθ 2−1 + L1θ12sθ 2−1 + 2 θ 2 ⎥ 2 ⎦ ⎣ L2 L2 mL2 2 θ2 F c θ 2 − T s θ 2−1 = 2 2 12 −−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−− eliminate the constraint force T 1.

9 Washing machine 1.3 Equations of Motion .Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Ex.

Ch.3 Equations of Motion . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Ex. 9 Washing machine 1.

3 Equations of Motion .Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling y measured from unstrained spring position My + cy + ky = − Mg x measured from static equilibrium position static displacement equilibrium δ st = Mg / k y = x − δ st Mx + cx + kx = 0 Weight is balanced at all times by spring force kδ st Imbalance in the washer Mx + cx + kx = F = meω 2 sin ωt 1.

3 Equations of Motion . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Ex.Ch. 10 Pitch & Vertical motion simple model of a car 1.

Ch.3 Equations of Motion . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling F − ksf ( xb − aθ − x f ) − csf xb − aθ − x f −k sr ( xb + bθ − xr ) − csr xb + bθ − xr = mb xb sf b f sf b f ( ) Fc + ⎡ k ( x − aθ − x ) + c ( x − aθ − x ) ⎤ a ⎣ ⎦ − ⎡ k ( x + bθ − x ) + c ( x + bθ − x ) ⎤ b = I θ ⎣ ⎦ k ( x − aθ − x ) + c ( x − aθ − x ) − k x = m x k ( x + bθ − x ) + c ( x + bθ − x ) − k x = m x sr b r sr b r C sf b f sf b f f f f sr b r sr b r r r r r ( ) f −−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−−− −csf a + csr b −csf 0 ⎤ ⎡ xb ⎤ ⎡ csf + csr ⎥⎢ ⎥ ⎢ IC 0 0 ⎥ ⎢ θ ⎥ ⎢ −csf a + csr b csf a 2 + csr b 2 csf a + ⎥ ⎢ x f ⎥ ⎢ −csf csf a csf 0 mf 0 ⎥⎢ ⎥ ⎢ 0 −csr b 0 0 mr ⎦ ⎣ xr ⎦ ⎣ −csr −k sf a + k sr b − ksf −k sr ⎤ ⎡ xb ⎤ ⎡ F ⎤ ⎡ k sf + k sr ⎢ − k a + k b k a 2 + k b 2 k a − k b ⎥ ⎢ θ ⎥ ⎢ Fc ⎥ sr sf sr sf sr ⎥ ⎢ ⎥=⎢ ⎥ + ⎢ sf ⎢ −ksf k sf a k sf 0 ⎥ ⎢xf ⎥ ⎢ 0 ⎥ ⎢ ⎥⎢ ⎥ ⎢ ⎥ −k sr −k sr b ksr ⎦ ⎣ xr ⎦ ⎣ 0 ⎦ 0 ⎣ ⎡ mb ⎢0 ⎢ ⎢0 ⎢ ⎣0 0 0 −csr ⎤ ⎡ xb ⎤ ⎥ −csr b ⎥ ⎢ θ ⎥ ⎢ ⎥ 0 ⎥ ⎢xf ⎥ ⎥⎢ ⎥ csr ⎦ ⎣ xr ⎦ 1.

3 Equations of Motion . Derive the differential EOM. 1.Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Ex. 11 EOM w/ springs in series A mass m is suspended on a massless beam of uniform flexural rigidity EI.

3 Equations of Motion .Ch. it is connected in series with the spring k 192kEI 192 EI + kL3 192kEI x=0 ∴ mx + 192 EI + kL3 ∴ keq = 1. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling equivalent stiffness of the beam at the midspan is 192 EI L3 From the arrangement.

1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Ex. 12 EOM w/ springs in parallel Devise a lumped model for the n-storey building subjected to a horizontal earthquake excitation.Ch.3 Equations of Motion . 1.

Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling xi +1 > xi > xi −1 ki ( xi − xi −1 ) ki +1 ( xi +1 − xi ) xi > xi +1 and xi > xi −1 ki ( xi − xi −1 ) ki +1 ( xi − xi +1 ) 1.3 Equations of Motion .

H3 Two columns for each storey behave like spring in parallel. At each mass ⎡ ∑ F = ma ⎤ mi xi = ki +1 ( xi +1 − xi ) − ki ( xi − xi −1 ) .Ch. xi > xi +1 and xi > xi −1 ⎣ ⎦ with the constraint xo ( t ) = xo ( 0 ) + ∫ ∫ a ( t ) dt 0 0 t t 1. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Each column acts as clamped-clamped beam 12 EI .3 Equations of Motion . xi +1 > xi > xi −1 ⎣ ⎦ or ⎡ ∑ F = ma ⎤ mi xi = − ki +1 ( xi − xi +1 ) − ki ( xi − xi −1 ) . 24 EI i ∴ keqi = H i3 with an end in horizontal deflection ⇒ k = Schematic model is a string of spring/mass.

Ch. 1. It can be described as the system of ordinary differential equations with constant coefficients of the form: dmx d m −1 x d 2x dx + ami x = f ( t ) a0i m + a1i m −1 + … + a( m − 2)i 2 + a( m −1)i dt dt dt dt Very often.4 Equilibrium and Linearization Linear Time Invariant (LTI) system is convenient to understand and analyzed. the EOM is nonlinear which is difficult to manipulate. The equilibrium point is commonly chosen.4 Equilibrium . Linearization makes the system become LTI using the Taylor’s series expansion around an interested point. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling 1.

Let that point be x = xe and at that point x = x = … = 0.4 Equilibrium . only the constant and linear terms are remained.Ch. Substitute into EOM and solve for xe . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling How to find the equilibrium point? The solution does not change if the system is at the equilibrium. which allows one to ignore the nonlinear terms in the series. d 1 d2 2 f ( x ) = f ( xe ) + f ( x) f ( x) ( x − xe ) + ( x − xe ) +… 2! dx 2 dx x = xe x= x e 1. In other words. Assume small motion. How to linearize the model? Apply the Taylor’s series expansion to any nonlinear expressions around xe .

1.Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Ex. 13 Inverted pendulum Determine the EOM and linearize it.4 Equilibrium .

4 Equilibrium . φ measured from θ = cos ⎜ ⎟ k ⎠ ⎝ kl ⎠ ⎝ 2 2 1. φ measured from θ = 0 ⎝ 2 ⎠ 2 mg 2k(l/2)sθ (l/2)cθ 2mg 4m 2 g 2 Linearize about θ e such that cθ e = . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Find the equilibrium position θ = θ e l l ⎡ ∑ M O = I Oα ⎤ − 2k sθ × cθ + mglsθ = ml 2θ ⎣ ⎦ 2 2 kl 2 2mg sθ e cθ e + mglsθ e = 0. sθ e = 1 − 2 2 for which θ = θ e + φ kl k l ⎛ kl 2 6m 2 g 2 ⎞ l l −2k sθ × cθ + mglsθ = 0 + ⎜ − + ⎟φ 2 2 2 k ⎠ ⎝ ⎛ kl 2 6m 2 g 2 ⎞ −1 ⎛ 2mg ⎞ ∴ ml φ + ⎜ − ⎟ φ = 0.Ch. sθ e = 0 or cθ e = − kl 2 Linearize about θ e = 0 for which θ = θ e + φ ⎛ kl 2 ⎞ l l −2k sθ × cθ + mglsθ = 0 + ⎜ − + mgl ⎟ φ 2 2 ⎝ 2 ⎠ ⎛ kl 2 ⎞ ∴ ml φ + ⎜ − mgl ⎟ φ = 0.

1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling l l ⎡ ∑ M O = I Oα ⎤ − 2k θ × + mglθ = ml 2θ ⎣ ⎦ 2 2 ⎛ kl 2 ⎞ ∴ ml θ + ⎜ − mgl ⎟ θ = 0 ⎝ 2 ⎠ 2 mg 2k(l/2)θ (l/2) small angle approx.4 Equilibrium . 1.Ch.

14 Determine the EOM and linearize it.4 Equilibrium . 1. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Ex.Ch.

1.4 Equilibrium . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling kl1θ mg ⎡ ∑ M O = I Oα ⎤ − mgl2θ − kl1θ × l1 = ml 2θ ⎣ ⎦ small angle approx.Ch.

15 Determine the EOM and linearize it. equilibrium position 1. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Ex.4 Equilibrium .Ch.

Δ= h h2 h − = 2 + 2hy + y 2 − cα cα cα ( h tan α ) + ( h + y ) 2 2 From the geometry. corresponding to the spring being deflected by angle θ . Δ is the difference of the spring length between two postures.4 Equilibrium . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Let the equilibrium position the spring deforms by δ eq . ⎡ ∑ Fy = my ⎤ mg − cy − k ( Δ + δ eq ) c (α − θ ) = my ____ ( 2 ) ⎣ ⎦ From the geometry.Ch. ⎡ ∑ Fy = 0 ⎤ mg − kδ eq cα = 0 _____________________ (1) ⎣ ⎦ Let y be the displacement measured from the equilibrium. h h+ y h tan α sα = s (α − θ ) ⇒ tan (α − θ ) = cα c (α − θ ) h+ y ⎡ 2 ⎤ 1 cβ= ⎢ ⎥ c (α − θ ) = 2 1 + tan β ⎦ ⎣ h+ y h2 + 2hy + y 2 2 cα 1.

the findings into ( 2 ) and recognize (1) : ⎛ h2 ⎞ h + δ eq ⎟ mg − cy − k ⎜ 2 + 2hy + y 2 − ⎜ cα ⎟ cα ⎝ ⎠ EOM: my + cy + k ( h + y ) − kh cα I h+ y 2 = my h+ y h2 + 2hy + y 2 c 2α II h + 2hy + y 2 2 cα h+ y mg = mg − cα h2 + 2hy + y 2 c 2α Linearization about equilibrium y = 0 ⎧ ⎪ ⎪ 2 ⎪ kh kh ⎪ I = kh − + ⎨k − h ⎪ cα cα cα ⎪ ⎪ ⎪ ⎩ I ≈ kc 2α ⋅ y ( h + y )( 2h + 2 y ) h2 + 2hy + y 2 − c 2α h2 2 2 + 2hy + y 2 cα 2 h + 2hy + y 2 2 cα ⎫ ⎪ ⎪ ⎪ ⎪ 2 ⎬ ( y − 0) + O ( y ) ⎪ ⎪ ⎪ ⎪ y =0 ⎭ 1.4 Equilibrium .Ch. 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling Subs.

1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling ⎧ h2 ( h + y )( 2h + 2 y ) 2 ⎪ 2 + 2hy + y − h2 ⎪ cα 2 2 + 2hy + y 2 mgh mg ⎪ ⎪ cα II = mg − − ⎨ h cα ⎪ h2 cα + 2hy + y 2 2 cα ⎪ cα ⎪ ⎪ ⎩ mg 2 s α⋅y h Subs. II ≈ mg 2 ⎞ ⎛ my + cy + ⎜ kc 2α − s α⎟y=0 h ⎝ ⎠ If α − θ ≈ α . then ( 2 ) becomes mg − cy − k ( Δ + δ eq ) cα = my Make use of (1) . Δ and linearize about y = 0 to get my + cy + kc 2α ⋅ y = 0 Note that the linearized Δ = ycα which makes sense from the figure by projecting y onto the line of spring. I and II into EOM. i.4 Equilibrium . ⎫ ⎪ ⎪ ⎪ ⎪ 2 ⎬ ( y − 0) + O ( y ) ⎪ ⎪ ⎪ ⎪ y =0 ⎭ 1. it becomes my + cy + k Δcα = 0 Subs.Ch. which requires small enough α . θ is very small.e.

4 Equilibrium . 1: Introduction of Mechanical Vibrations Modeling 1.Ch.