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Finite Element Analysis Focused on the Flange Plates and Connecting Bolting

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CONNECTING BOLTS OF RUBER BEARINGS

Mineo TAKAYAMA1 And Keiko MORITA2

SUMMARY

This paper presents the results of finite element analysis of natural rubber bearings with several

shape factors including the flange plates and the connecting bolts. This analysis was focused on

the distribution of the reaction force and the axial force of the bolts while the rubber bearing was

deformed in the horizontal direction. The modelling of the rubber material considering the

compressibility was adopted, and this rubber model was applied to this analysis of laminated

rubber bearings. From the analysis results, the axial force of bolts and the maximum stress of

flange plates do not influenced by the shape of rubber bearing and existence of the central hole.

The prediction method of the axial force of the bolt was proposed. Also, the influence of the

thickness and property of steel shim plates on the deformation capacity and the stress

concentration was discussed briefly.

INTRODUCTION

Authors have carried out the finite element analysis (FEA) to grasp the stress and the strain distributions of

laminated rubber bearings[1,2]. Authors mainly examined the reaction force distribution of a laminated rubber

bearing and the axial force which works in the mounting bolts from FEA by using the two-dimensional plane

strain model[3]. However, in these analyses, the rubber material had been modeled as an incompressible

elastomer, and the evaluation of vertical deformation with shearing deformation was insufficient. Then, the

modeling of the rubber material considering the compressibility was adopted, and this rubber model was applied

to this FEA of laminated rubber bearings. In this paper, the results of FEA carried out using the new rubber

material model is described from the viewpoint of bolt axial tension and the maximum stress of the flange plate

of rubber bearings. The general-purpose FEA code MARC(K7.2) is used in this analysis.

ANALYTICAL MODEL

Modeling of Rubber Material

Generally, the rubber material is modeled using the strain energy density function W. The energy density

function used in this analysis is the Eq. (1). This equation was improved in order to consider the compressibility

in rubber material model which Ogden proposed.

2

(1)

W = n J 3 1 n + 2 n + 3 n 3 + 4.5 K J 3 1

n =1 n

Where, J = 1 2 3 , n is principal stretches, n , n are material property, and K is bulk modulus. The

material property was obtained from simple shear tests of rubber sheets. The rubber material is the natural

rubber with shear modulus of 4.5kg/cm2 (0.45MPa). The size of test pieces of the simple shear test is 25X25mm

in planar shape and 6mm in thickness. From the stress-strain relationship obtained by shear testing, the material

property was calculated by the least squares method. Table 1 shows the material property used in this analysis.

N

1

2

Research Lecturer, Faculty of Engineering, Fukuoka University, Email:keikomt@fukuoka-u.ac.jp

N

n

n

1

7.69

1.2210-2

2

3.1810-8

2.36

3

1.1810-3

4.84

K

248

Modeling of Steel

The conventional isoparametric four-node plane strain and eight-node brick elements behave poorly in bending.

The element (non-conforming element) which corrected the displacement function was used in order to get the

good approximation for bending in this analysis. It was confirmed that the bending deformation calculated from

the analysis using the non-conforming elements almost perfectly agreed with theoretical prediction. The Young's

modulus and Poisson ratio of steel was chosen as 21000kg/mm2 (206GPa) and 0.3 respectively.

Preliminary Analysis

Figure 1 shows the analytical model for the preliminary analysis. The typical dimensions of the model are

500mm in diameter, 3.75mm in rubber layer thickness, and 26 layers of rubber sheet. The primary shape factor

(S1) of this model is 33.3, and the secondary shape factor (S2) is 5.1. Three types of the thickness (ts) of steel

shim plates were used in order to evaluate the effect of steel shims: 3.2mm (1.0ts), 2.4mm (0.75ts) and 1.6mm

(0.5ts). Flange plates (25mm thickness, 700mm diameter) were attached in top and bottom of main body of

rubber bearing. The analytical mesh was composed of 8 divisions in the circumference and 10 divisions in the

radius. Each rubber layer was divided into two parts in the direction of thickness. The steel shim plates (a total

of 25 plates) and flange plates were not divided into the direction of thickness. The eight-node isoparametric

elements were used. The compressive shearing analysis was carried out with a given compressive load being

retained.

Figures 2 shows the restoring force characteristics and the vertical deformation by the analysis as the applied

compressive stress (pressure load) is changed from 0 to 500kg/cm2 (50MPa). The result of the rupture test which

carried out under the compressive stress of 150kg/cm2 is also shown in this figure. The test results and the

analytical results show a very good correspondence. Figure 3 shows the change of the restoring force

characteristics as bulk modulus K is changed from 0.5 times (0.5K) to double (2.0K). The pressure load is

300kg/cm2 (30MPa). The vertical deformation is especially largely affected by the change of bulk modulus.

Figure 4 shows the restoring force characteristics in modeling steel shim plates as a perfect elasto-plastic

material (2400kg/cm2 yield stress) on the case in which the thickness of steel plate changes. The analytical result

using the analytical model with the central hole of 100mmm in diameter is also shown in this figure. The

analytical results considering the yielding of steel shims indicate the decrease of the deformation capacity. The

vertical deformation increases and the deformation capacity decreases, when the thickness of steel shims is

thinner. The existence of the central hole makes the horizontal stiffness small, and the deformation performance

deteriorates. Figure 5 shows the relationship between the horizontal stiffness and the compressive stress. The

1.0

0.8

1.0K

0.6

0.4

0.2

0.0

flange plate

Theory

2.0K

FEM

Bulk Modulus

1.0K

0.5K

2.0K

0.5K

2

1295

horizontal stiffness was calculated as the secant rigidity at 100mm in shear deformation. The theoretical

relationships are also plotted in the figure. The analytical results and theory show a very good agreement,

though the influence of axial load on horizontal stiffness by the analysis is a little bigger than the prediction by

theory. The compression stiffness calculated by the FE analysis was almost correspondent to the theoretical

values. It was not related either to existence of the central hole and size of the bulk modulus. And, the

compression stiffness as the thickness of steel shims changed was completely same. Figure 6 shows the typically

deformed shape of the analytical model and the contour of the equivalent stress of steel plates only, when the

compressive stress is 300kg/cm2 and the shear deformation is 300mm. In the case of no central hole, the area of

large stress is observed only in the part of upper layers and lower layers of steel shims. The shape of the central

hole is transformed in hourglass shape, as the thickness of steel plates is thinner. In the case with central hole,

the large stress occurred in the whole steel plates, and almost all shims reached the yield.

ANALYSIS CONSIDERING BOLT AND FLANGE

Analysis Method

The FEA models used in this analysis are shown in Table 2. All analytical models were three-dimensional

models with 500mm diameter of rubber layers and 3.5mm thickness of steel shim plates. Two types of thickness

of 7mm and 3.5mm were chosen as the rubber layer thickness. The number of rubber layers was decided so that

the secondary shape factor (S2) may become 5 or 3. Total six types of analytical model were used including the

model with the central hole of the 100mm diameter. Figure 7 and Figure 8 show the basic dimensions of the

analytical model and the modeling of bolts and flange plate. The flange plate (25mm thickness, 800mm

diameter) was attached together at top and bottom of rubber bearing main body, and in addition, it was

sandwiched between the end plates (tb=50mm thickness, 900mm diameter) through GAP elements. GAP

elements were placed between all nodes of flange plate and base plate. As the characteristics of GAP elements,

it rigidly resisted for compression in vertical direction, and it reversibly did not resist for tension. The four bolts

at each side was equally placed on the circumference of 350mm in radius (100mm from the edge of rubber

bearing). The bolt was modeled in the vertical spring installed between two nodes of the flange plate and the end

plate. The stiffness of bolt (vertical spring) was chosen as 1000t/mm. Friction, damping and pre-tension were

not consider to GAP elements and springs. The transmission of shearing force between the base plate and the

flange plate was modeled by restraining the horizontal displacement between two nodes which the bolt (spring)

was connected.

Table 2 Dimensions of Analytical Model

tr

Tr

ts

d

Name

S1

Compressive Stress (kg/cm2)

S2

n

(mm)

(mm)

(mm) (mm)

7-14

7.0

14

98

17.9

5.1

3.5

0

0

150 300

7-24

7.0

24

168

17.9

3.0

3.5

0

0

75

150

3-28

3.5

28

98

35.7

5.1

3.5

0

0

150 300 450

3-48

3.5

48

168

35.7

3.0

3.5

0

0

150 300

3-28(100)

3.5

28

98

28.6

5.1

3.5

100

0

150 300 450

3-48(100)

3.5

48

168

28.6

3.0

3.5

100

0

150 300

tr : Rubber thickness, n: Number of rubber layers, Tr : Total rubber thickness, ts : Steel shims thickness

d : Diameter of central hole, S1 : Primary shape factor, S2 : Secondary shape factor

1295

80

50

40

30

20

10

0

0

60

50

40

Bulk Modulus

0.5K

1.0K

2.0K

40

Shear Force (ton)

60

50

70

Shear Force (ton)

70

80

Analysis

0MPa

15MPa

30MPa

50MPa

Experiment

(15MPa)

(30MPa,1.0ts,Elastic)

30

20

30

1.0ts

0.75ts

0.50ts

(30MPa,1.0K,Plastic)

20

without hole

10

with hole

100mm

10

0

0

Shear Deformation (mm)

0

0

Shear Deformation (mm)

Shear Deformation(mm)

-4

-6

-8

-10

-12

0MPa

15MPa

30MPa

50MPa

Experimet(15MPa)

Shear Deformation (mm)

-2

-4

-6

-8

-10

-12

Bulk Modulus

0.5K

1.0K

2.0K

(30MPa,1.0ts,Elastic)

-2

Shear Deformation (mm)

-2

without hole

-4

-6

-8

-10

-12

-14

with hole

1.0ts

0.75ts

0.50ts

(30MPa,1.0K,Plastic)

Shear Deformation (mm)

D

Dd

, S2 =

D : Diameter of steel shims

4tr

Tr

Figure 9 shows the typical analysis mesh. The mesh representation and the modeling of steel and rubber

material were same in the case of the preliminary analysis. The steel plate was modeled as an elastic body. The

compressive shearing analysis was carried out. The incremental compressive load (5 ton) was applied up to the

pressure shown in Table 2, concentrating on the central node of the uppermost base plate. After that, the same

amount of forced horizontal deformation (incremental shear strain is 5%) was applied on all nodes of the

uppermost base plate with a given compressive load being retained. The restraining conditions were given so

that the displacements in all nodes of the uppermost base plate and the displacement in the node subjected to the

concentrated compressive load be identical in the vertical direction. All nodes of the lowermost base plate were

restrained in all directions.

S1 =

Analytical Results

1295

Figure 11 shows the relationship between shear force and shear deformation for all analytical models. Figure 12

shows the eccentricity at GAP elements position (layer). For the restoring force characteristics, the horizontal

stiffness decreases, especially in the model with a low secondary shape factor (S2), as the compressive load is

larger. In the model with the central hole, the initial horizontal stiffness indicates a negative value. The

eccentricity is almost correspondent with the half of the shear deformation. The effect of the existence of the

central hole on the restoring force characteristics and the eccentricity are not observed. Figure 10 shows the

forces act to the laminated rubber bearing during shear deformation. From this figure, the balance of the bending

moment was shown as follows:

M P + MQ + M N = 0

(2)

In Eq.(2), M P , M Q , M N was the moment by compressive load, shear force and axial force of bolts respectively.

Each moment was obtained as follows:

M P = PT ( 2e ) ,

M Q = Q(h ) ,

M N = N i (l cos i )

(3)

rubber bearing, :vertical deformation, Ni : axial force of bolt, i : angle until bolt position from X-axis, l : bolt

interval (P.C.D). Based on the results of 2-D models, the axial force of bolts in one side became the biggest

force when the compressive load was 0, but in other side bolts, only little change with just as the value close to 0

was observed. Therefore, the maximum axial force, N pre , of bolts equally placed on the circumference can be

estimated by the following equation:

N pre

Qh 4

l + m

(4)

Fig.6(a)

Stress Contour of Steel Plates

(1.0ts, Plastic, without Hole)

Fig.6(b)

Stress Contour of Steel Plates

(1.0ts, Plastic, with Hole)

Fig.6(c)

Deformed Shape of Model

(0.5ts, Plastic, with Hole)

1295

Vertical Load

Horizontal Load

Base Plate

GAP Element

(No Friction)

Flange Plate

Restraining of

Horizontal Disp.

Rubber Bearing

Base Plate

GAP Distance=0

GAP Element

Bolt Connection

(No Pre-Tension)

(b) 3-48(100)

(a) 3-28

Fig.9 Analytical Models

1295

In the case that the tensile force acts to rubber bearings, the additional axial force of bolts by tensile load is

needed to be considered. Figure 13 and Figure 14 show the relationship of the bending moment and the bolt

axial tension. In Figure 14, the predicted axial force is also shown by Eq. (4) with the following parameters: the

number of bolts m=8, the bolt interval l =70cm. When the compressive load exists, the moment, M N , by bolt

tension is small until about 20cm shear deformation because the additional moment, M P , by compressive load

is balanced against the moment, M Q , by shear force. The moment by bolt force shows the maximum, when

the compressive load is 0. The maximum axial force of bolts occurs without relating to the difference between

the analytical models when there is no compressive load as well as the results obtained by the 2-D analysis. The

predicted value is almost correspondent to the maximum value of bolt axial tension as there is no compressive

load.

Figure 15 shows the maximum equivalent stress (von Mises Stress) of the flange plates by normalizing in the

compressive stress. Though all analytical results are shown in the figure, the same tendency is observed without

relating to size of the compressive load and shape of the analytical model. The example of the stress contour of

the deformed flange plate is also shown. The deformed scale is exaggerated. The maximum stress in the simple

compression without shear deformation shows the two times compressive stress as well as estimating by theory.

The maximum stress gently increases, as the shearing deformation increases, and the stress rapidly increases

from the deformation in which the shear deformation exceed around 25cm. This rapid rise of stress may be

caused by the edge effect of laminated rubber bearing. Figure 16 shows the contour of the vertical stress under

the 150kg/cm2 compressive stress. The stress distribution in simple compression loading shows the axial

35

20

15

Model

7-14

10

5

0

0

7-24

5

0MPa

15MPa

30MPa

45MPa

30

0MPa

7.5Mpa

15MPa

30MPa

25

30

10 15 20 25 30 35 40

Shear Deformation (cm)

25

20

15

Model

3-28

10

5

0

0

3-48

5

0MPa

15MPa

30MPa

45MPa

25

Shear Force Q/2 (ton)

30

35

10 15 20 25 30 35 40

Shear Deformation (cm)

20

15

Model 3-28(100)

10

5

3-48(100)

0

-5

10 15 20 25 30 35 40

Shear Deformation (cm)

symmetrical shape, and the maximum stress is about 1.7 times of the compressive stress. The stress in the

shearing state is concentrated in overlapped part of upper and lower layer, and the maximum value of vertical

stress increases very much.

1295

CONCLUSIONS

The following conclusions can be drawn from this finite element analysis of rubber bearings:

(1) By considering the compressibility of the rubber material, it is possible to more exactly simulate the

deformation behavior of laminated rubber bearings.

15

10

7.5MPa

15MPa

7-24

20

3-28

15

10

10 15 20 25 30 35 40

Shear Deformation (cm)

15MPa

30MPa

45MPa

20

20

3-28(100)

15

10

0

0

10 15 20 25 30 35 40

Shear Deformation (cm)

15MPa

30MPa

45MPa

10 15 20 25 30 35 40

Shear Deformation (cm)

200

0

M /2

P

-200

0MPa

7.5MPa

15MPa

-400

0

1000

3-28

M /2

500

0

0MPa

15MPa

30MPa

45MPa

-500

M /2

N

5 10 15 20 25 30 35 40

Shear Deformation (cm)

-1000

M /2

P

M /2

Q

3-28(100)

M /2

P

0MPa

15MPa

30MPa

45MPa

-500

M /2

N

10 15 20 25 30 35 40

Shear Deformation(cm)

M /2

Q

500

-1000

M /2

N

10 15 20 25 30 35 40

Shear Deformation (cm)

8

7-24

Prediction

2

00

10 15 20 25 30 35 40

Shear Deformation (cm)

8

3-28

7

Axial Force of Bolts (t)

0MPa

7.5MPa

15MPa

0MPa

15MPa

30MPa

45MPa

6

5

4

Prediction

3

2

1

0

10 15 20 25 30 35 40

Shear Deformation (cm)

3-28(100)

7

Axial Force of Bolts (t)

4

Axila Force of Bolts (t)

7-24

Bending Moment(tcm)

1000

400

0MPa

15MPa

30MPa

45MPa

6

5

4

Prediction

3

2

1

0

10 15 20 25 30 35 40

Shear Deformation (cm)

(2) The axial force of bolt and the maximum stress of the flange plate does not effected by the shape of rubber

bearing and existence of the central hole, etc.

(3) The eccentricity at the flange plate is almost a half of the shear deformation. It is indicated that the effect of

overturning moment by compressive load does not increase in proportion to the shear deformation.

(4) When the compressive load is 0, the axial force of bolt shows the maximum value. The maximum bolt axial

tension can be estimated by the equation proposed in this paper.

(5) In the models with central hole, the larger stress occurred in the whole steel shim plates, and the region of

plastic part in steel plates expands. When the thickness of steel shims is thinner, the vertical deformation

increases and the deformation capacity decreases.

1295

REFERENCES

1) Takayama, M., Tada, H. and Tanaka, R., (1992), Finite-Element Analysis of Laminated Rubber Bearing used in BaseIsolation System, Rubber Chemistry and Technology, Vol.65, No.1, Rubber Division, ACS

2) Takayama, M., Morita, K., (1996), Maximum Stress of Interlayer Steel Plates in Elastomeric Isolator, PVP-Vol.341,

Seismic, Shock, and Vibration Isolation, ASME

3) Takayama, M., Morita, K., (1998), Finite Element Analysis of Rubber Bearings including Flanges and Bolts, PVPVol.379, Seismic, Shock, and Vibration Isolation, ASME

M ax . Eq u iv alen t Str es s

C o mp ressive Stress

12

Model 3-28

Compressive Stress : 150kg/cm2

Shear Strain : 250%

10

S =5

2

S =3

2

6

4

2

0

1 0 1 5 2 0 25 3 0 3 5 40

S hear Defo rmatio n ( cm )

Fig.15 Maximum Equivalent Stress and Typical Deformed Shape of Flange Plate

3-48(100)

3-28

(Compressive Stress : 150kg/cm2, Shear Deformation : 25cm)

1295

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