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3D Hydrodynamic Analysis of a Biomimetic Robot Fish

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**Control, Automation, Robotics and Vision
**

Singapore, 7-10th December 2010

**3D Hydrodynamic Analysis of
**

a Biomimetic Robot Fish

Zhenying Guan

Weimin Gao

**Centre for Intelligent Systems Research
**

Deakin University

Geelong, Australia

zgua@deakin.edu.au

**Institute for Technology Research and Innovation
**

Deakin University

Geelong, Australia

Weimin.gao@deakin.edu.au

Nong Gu

Saeid Nahavandi

**Centre for Intelligent Systems Research
**

Deakin University

Geelong, Australia

nong.gu@deakin.edu.au

**Centre for Intelligent Systems Research
**

Deakin University

Geelong, Australia

saeid.nahavandi@deakin.edu.au

transport task [7]. Yu et al. studied the coordination and control

of robot fishes [8].

**Abstract— This paper presents a three-dimensional (3D)
**

computational fluid dynamic simulation of a biomimetic robot

fish. Fluent and user-defined function (UDF) is used to define the

movement of the robot fish and the Dynamic Mesh is used to

mimic the fish swimming in water. Hydrodynamic analysis is

done in this paper too. The aim of this study is to get comparative

data about hydrodynamic properties of those guidelines to

improve the design, remote control and flexibility of the

underwater robot fish.

**It should be noted that most existing control algorithms of
**

robot fishes are based on a simplified propulsive model that

only provides a rough prediction of the effect of

hydrodynamics on robot fishes. To obtain an accurate

prediction to the hydrodynamic force on robotic fish, it is

necessary to conduct dynamic analysis of the surrounding fluid

by computational fluid dynamics (CFD) [9].

**Keywords—robot fish, computational fluid dynamics (CFD),
**

user-defined function (UDF), Dynamic mesh, hydrodynamic

analysis

I.

**CFD analysis has been widely used in many areas,
**

including vehicle design, aircraft design and ground robot

development due to the following reasons [10].

INTRODUCTION

**Recently, there has been a growing interest in studying
**

biomimetic robot fish as it can provide significant insights into

both theory and application of underwater robotics.

Observations show that a fish in nature can achieve great

propulsive efficiency and excellent maneuverability through

coordinated motion of the body, fins, and tail. In 1994,

RoboTuna, a first robotic fish in the world was successfully

developed, which demonstrated that the power required to

propel the swimming fish-like body was significantly smaller

than that required to drag the body straight forward at the same

speed [1][2]. McIsaac et al. developed an underwater eel robot

[3][4] and analysed its kinematics and kinetics. Liu et al.

conducted the underwater robot research to imitate the

propulsion mechanical structure of the fish fins and constructed

an experiment platform using an elastic module [5]. Xie et al.

investigated the Long Flexible Fin Undulation equipment,

which was based on the undulatory calisthenics of the long

flexible dorsal fin of the gymnarchus niloticus[6]. Wang et al.

developed a biomimetic dolphin, built a test platform and

performed a series of experiments to explore a coordination

method for multiply robot fishes to conduct an underwater

978-1-4244-7815-6/10/$26.00 ©2010 IEEE

•

**CFD simulations can be a useful tool for designers to
**

understand the complex physics of the flow

phenomena involved in the fluid dynamics.

•

**CFD simulations require less time than field test.
**

Moreover, different models can be tested with CFD

simulation before accrual prototype models are created

for tests.

•

**CFD also provides detailed visualization of flow field,
**

which is difficult to be obtained by experimental

facilities.

**CFD simulations and analyses for robot fishes have been
**

carried out. Zhang et al. [11] investigated the fluid dynamics,

pressure and velocity distribution, and the production of forces

associated with an undulatory mechanical fin. Tangorra et al.

[12] also employed CFD simulation, together with using stereo

digital particle image velocimetry (DPIV) and proper

orthogonal decomposition (POD), to estimate the

hydrodynamic force generated by the complex component

motions of their biorobotic pectoral fin and to analyse its

hydrodynamics. The fins studied by Zhang et al. and Tangorra

et al. are important factors towards developing propulsive

793

ICARCV2010

Biomimetic Robot Fish and The pool The 3D geometry and the mesh of the robot fish is generated by Gambit (V2.7m×0. k = 2π λ . a 3D CFD simulation was investigated for our robot fish propoto type [16] by using Fluent 6. the total number of nodes is 189683 and the total number of elements is 794 . This meshing scheme will give enough space to process meshing with high qualified tetrahedron around the robot fish and approach a lower number of meshes to reduce computational time.08m (length × max high × max width). but the two-link tail fins were assumed to be rigid. B. Moreover. to produce significant information on flow pattern.4 ratio and 4 layers is applied for the mashing the hydrodynamic boundary of the robot fish.26. [13] evaluated hydrodynamic forces of a fish-like swimming robot by using a twodimensional (2D) CFD model.62m×0. The pool walls are defined as moving walls and their local velocities depend on the fluid velocity. 3D HYDRODYNAMIC SIMULATION MODEL A.42 m. II. [15] created a 3D computer model for a biomimetic robot and simulated the ideal ellipsoid with Gerris.18 m/s (it is the experimental velocity of the robot fish) L=0. while the distance between the fish head and the pool inlet is 1.devices that will make an underwater robot fish having the ability to produce and control thrust like highly maneuverable fish. To simplify the robot fish model. and the bending moments at the joints of two-link tails of a robot fish. t ) = (c1 x + c2 x 2 )sin(kx + ωt ) To reach an accurate calculation of the forces acting on the fish surface and reduce the number of meshes.00865(m) Re (3) where U=0.1 × 105 v (2) The thickness of the boundary.3. The key parameters for determining the mesh size are. Re = UL = 1. Biomimetic Robot Fish v=1. a boundary schema with a growing rate of 1. λ is the body wave length. we ignore the effect of the connection cable between the robot fish and the buoyage information relay. c1 is the linear wave amplitude envelope. The distance between the small cube with tetrahedronal elements and the inlet is 1. for the fluid domain.16m×0. BIOMIMETIC ROBOT FISH We developed a biomimetic robot fish (Fig.64 × L × 1 = 0. a CCD camera and several infrared and pressure sensors. but 2D model of robt fish cannot offer abundant tridimensional information compared to 3D simulating. It consists of a simulating-carangiform tail. it is able to avoid running into obstacles automatically. which provided impactful results to optimize performance parameters in the process of design and fabrication.16). Listak et al. c2 is the quadratic wave amplitude envelope. Mesh Scheme To achieve a much quicker and more accurate calculation.91m×0. a barycenter-adjustor. According to Eq. The main currents are backward flow generated by the locomotion of the fish tail so that the robot fish is located at the centre of the vertical cross section of the pool. 1) with 3D locomotion capability. k is the wave number.3. Anton et al. the size of the minimum grids adhered to the robot fish is 2 mm. where ybody is the transverse displacement of the fish body. σ = 4. III.4m) close to the robot fish. The curve can be described by the following Equation. ybody ( x. popular biomimetic robot fish bodies are soft and quite flexible. (1) With the above settings. To allocate enough space for dynamic current stretching. thin and light.01*10-6 (water viscosity) The movement of the robotic fish is based on a carangiform propulsion model where the propulsive wave curve starts from the inertia centre to the caudal link of the fish (We call this part of the fish body as “fish tail”). the robot fish can communicate with a remote computer via a buoyage information relay. In this paper. although without detail analysis on the simulation results. ω is the body wave frequency. The information relay enables operators to obtain the information of underwater situations in real time and send commands to the robot fish to execute complex tasks. The dimension of the robot fish is 0. Actually. velocity and pressure fields and to prvide an insight into both the design and the application of robot fishes. the produced thrust. while Quant mesh elements as big as possible are used for other areas to reduce the number of elements. Reynolds number. tetrahedronal mesh elements are only used for the cube area (0.62 m (the length of the robot fish) Figure 1. x is the intergeted distance along the backbone of the fish from its inertia centre. Mohammadshahi et al. a pool is designed to be 9m×9m×4m. [14] adopted CFD modeling and examined the flow field.53m. With these sensors. which helped them find an ideal robot fish body with low drag and improved the design. ω = 2π / T . (3).

. We used Smoothing and Remeshing mesh method here.26 with a standard k– epsilon turbulent model and standard wall functions. 5. Mesh on Robot Fish body TABLE I. Mesh of the Biomimetic Robot Fish Mesh Methods Smoothing PARAMETERS FOR DYNAMIC MESH Parameters Setting Items setting Spring Constant Factor 0. we choose the DEFINE macro DEFINE_GRID_MOTION to describe the movement of the fish tail and the caudal fin.05 Boundary Node Relaxation 0. 2 & 3 show the mesh distribution in the fluid regain and a close view around the fish. DEFINE_GRID_MOTION is implemented according to Eq. like Fig.8 Convergence Tolerance 1e-05 Number of Iterations Remeshing Figure 3.09.79 Size Rmesh Interval 1 Size Function Resolution 1 Size Function Variation 48. (1) where c1=0. the performance of the dynamic mesh is quite important in the simulation. The pressure distribution will be analysed on the horizontal cross section of the pool at the middle position (M-view). shown in fig. 4) is complex and flexible. the robot fish oscillates its tail and caudal fin at T = 0.0008 Maximum Cell Skewness 0.05.837773.7s (swinging period). Figs. are used in all simulations.3. Robot Fish 100 Minimum Length Scale (m) 0. The relative parameters used are listed in table I. Defination of the Locamotion of the Robot Fish User-defined function (UDF) is used to define the movement of the robot fish and the dynamic mesh is used to simulate the fish swimming in water. As the oscillation of the fish tail (moving part-1.6 To couple the posture of the fish body accurately and timely. A commercial CFD code.8 Maximum Face Skewness 0. shown in fig. 4) and the caudal fin (moving part-2. c2=0. Fluent 6.00072372 Maximum Length Scale (m) 0.5 and R=0. 795 0.94077 Size Function Rate C. Figure 2. Pressure distribution In the simulations.7 IV HYDRODYNAMIC ANALYSIS A. Figure 4. k=0.

1s (c) 0.55s Figure 6. This also implies that a tip vortex can be generated near the edge of the robot 796 According to the above analysis.fish caudal fin and considerable fluid is pushed into the downstream region on the left side of the caudal fin.1s (Fig.1s (Fig. they grow bigger along the direction from the fish tail to the caudal fin due to the growing up amplitudes of the fish tail and the caudal fin oscillating. At this point. a bigger positive pressure is generated and a wider distribution than the right side can be found. The direction of the thrust is left-front according the angle of the robot fish body posture. the fish tail and the caudal fin are swinging from the right to the left and almost reach the maximal displacement. the fish tail and the caudal fin continue to swing for the next half period. 6 (d)). • At t = 0.1 s). the fish tail and the caudal fin keep on swinging from the left to the right and its body reach almost the most flexuous position. the robot fish achieves the largest forward direction thrust during the whole period. one observes a small positive pressure distribution on the right side of the caudal fin and a negative pressure distribution on its left side.4s (Fig. • After the period described above. • At t = 0.4s At t = 0. the robot fish body and the caudal fin are already on the way of swinging back from the left to the right. (c) going on intermedial position during oscillating motion (t = 0. Especially. B. . which is a change of the fish tail swinging direction. The shedding of vortex may be one of the main effects on the pressure distribution at the robot fish surface mentioned in the pressure analysis. 6 shows the M-view of the pressure contours at four locomotion times (“The right” / “the left” means the side of the right / left hand when one stands on the point of the robot fish inertia centre and face to the fish head. On the other side of the robot fish body.25s (Fig. M-view (a) 0. This vortex is shed from the distal edge (especially the tip edge of the tail fin) on the robot fish. the negative pressure seems to be decreased. On the contrary. This shows the generation of the thrust.55s (Fig. Pressure contours of the M-view at 4 locomotion times (N*m–2) ( a) approaching the left maximal rotation position (t = 0. 6 (a)). a thin clockwise vortex sheds from the tip of the caudal fin at the beginning of the fish tail and the caudal fin reverse motion. This action pushes the water away. This demonstrates that the robot fish achieves a larger rightfront direction thrust. Figure 5.25 s).55 s). which generates forces pointing to the right-front of the fish. 7 (c)). immediately after the anticlockwise stroke began. 7 (a)). the same instants and views with the ones for pressure contours analysis. On the left side of the fish tail and the caudal fin. a negative pressure distributes on the right side of the tail. (b) intermedial position during oscillating motion (t = 0. 6 (b)). Actually. ): • • At t = 0. • At t = 0.4s (Fig. • At t = 0. • At t = 0. The shedding of this vortex into the wake leads to a momentary increase in the thrust. 7 (b)). (It is supposed that a robot fish locomotion period begin from the position t=0 according the Equation 1) Fig. the positive pressure focuses most on the rear of the tail. velocity The velocity contours of the robot fish at critical instants are shown in Figure 7 during the oscillation. These positive pressures are generated as the water is extruded by the movement of the fish tail and the caudal fin. 6 (c)).25s (Fig. so a positive pressure is exerted and widely distributes on the right side of the fish tail and the caudal fin. The positive pressure grows up and turns to the left side of the robot fish. the resulting force that the robot fish acquires by periodically oscillating its tail and caudal fin can be divided into two types. The positive pressure grows up quickly and distributes on both of the left side of the middle tail and the right side of the caudal fin. (d) approaching right maximal rotation position (t =0. one observes a clockwise vortex at the right middle side of the fish tail. Also.25s (d) 0. (b) 0. the fluctuant thrust at forward direction and the drag at left-right direction. the fish tail and the caudal fin keep on swinging from the left to the right. a counter-rotating vortex is observed.4 s).

25S ACKNOWLEDGMENT (c) 0. Chen.” Robot. 2007 [8] J.” J. At t = 0. (d) 0. The composite of the force in the X axis direction is almost zero. P. K. turning. which is the same as our experiments. pp. L. E. 101107. vol. 2004 [10] R. Wang. and Cybernetics. Deakin University. “Coordinated Transport by Multiple Biomimetic Robotic Fish in Underwater Environment. 1999 [4] T. D. 34 . “A Geometric Approach to Anguilliform Locomotion: Modelling of an Underwater Eel Robot. pp. downstream. Issue 4. 22(5): pp.55S Figure 7. 2843-2848. Triantafyllou. 2000 (in Chinese) [6] H. J. S. S. “A new type of under water turbine imitating fish-fin for under water robot. the fish suffers a much bigger force than in the Z-axis direction. Vol. which will be used for the optimization of robot fish and the improvement of the design and fabrication of the robot fish. McIsaac. “Computational modeling in bio-hydrodynamic-trends. 2.” In Proc. Wang. “Drag reduction in fish-like locomotion. Zhang. It can also provide more complex fluid flow characteristics for the research and development of robot fishes used in different external situations. of Systems. Detroit. 15 . Issue 4. 7 (d)). It will be counteracted by the force arisen from the movement of inside motors. Yu. 427-432. 2005 [9] J. After the period described above. In this paper. Clerk Maxwell. 218-221. This says the simulation is valid. Knusten. Force in X and Z directions 797 . Wang.68–73. a computational fluid dynamic model was built for a biomimetic robot fish. Vol.upenn. pp. adverse current.” Scientific American. Barrett. challenges and recent advances. Michigan: IEEE. and M. The authors would also like to thank Mr. Shen.4s. For future work. pp. Khoshmanesh for his kind help on the CFD work presented in this paper. S. L. Yue. 22 8-2.4S This research was funded by CISR. Chen. Triantafyllou. Yu.pdf [5] J. M. diving or others.• • IV. “Control System Design and Realization of Bionic Underwater Vehicle Propelled by the Long Flexible Fin Undulation. (a) 0. pp. S. “Development of a biomimetic robotic fish and its control algorithm. 64-70 . Force After ten swinging periods.392. 1798 – 1810. Chen. 2006 (in Chinese) [7] D. (b) 0. pp. the inlet velocity becomes stable and is about 0. et al. This is caused by the movement of the fish tail and the tail fin. vol. Fluid Mech. of the International Symposium on Unmanned Untethered Submersible Technology (UUST 2003). 1995 [2] D. which is generated by the swing movement of the fish tail and the caudal fin. Figure 8 shows the forces exerted on the robot fish along with X and Z axes directions.ese. Part B: Cybernetics. D.1S CONCLUSIONS The CFD simulations provided the information of the flow of water around the robot fish and the pressure distribution. turbulence or other complex stream currents. Tan. 183-212. “Designing an underwater eel-like robot and developing anguilliform locomotion control. M. 1892 C. Z. Yu. 1999 [3] K. The robot fish will be driven by the force in the Z-axis direction. Oxford: Clarendon. A Treatise on Electricity and Magnetism.J. Zhang.18m/s. The force in the Z-axis direction is always positive. Two clockwise vortexes shed at the right side of the upper tail and the caudal fin. Figure 8. 23. M. such as the exerted pressure and the force of the fish. Lots of hydrodynamic properties. In the X-axis direction. W. the robot fish will endure the next similar half period.. Man.” Robotica vol. pp. This paper explained how the fish oscillated the tail and the caudal fin to push water away behind it and get the thrust pushing it forward. Tan. and in different water flow. Those may contribute to a better understanding and modeling of all the sophisticated solutions we need to develop in a near future. Triantafyllou. Ostrowski.edu/~sunfest/pastProjects/Papers00/KnutsenTama ra. Velocity distribution REFERENCES [1] M. S. L. and G.” Proceedings of the 1999 IEEE Conference of Robotics and Automation (ICRA1999). S. we should investigate more accurate and realistic numerical simulations of the robot fish when it is swimming in kinds of modes. Wang. 272(3). have been obtained. Mittal. “A Simplified Propulsive Model of Biomimetic Robot Fish and Its Realization. K.55s (Fig. 3rd ed. 2003. pp.” http://www. 658 – 671.” J.” Journal of Control & Automation. Liu. a large anticlockwise vortex sheds at the left middle side of the fish tail. Xie. The shedding of these vortexes into the wake leads to larger increase in the thrust than the one at t = 0. J.” IEEE Transactions on Control Systems Technology. “An efficient swimming machine. Tan.

of Mechanics. Zhang. H. Yousefi-koma. 2008 798 . of Oceanic Engineering. Zhang and K. “A 3-D locomotion biomimetic robot fish with information relay. Chen. D. Cao. 3. Vol. Fabrication and Hydrodynamic Analysis of a Biomimetic Robot Fish”. 2008 IEEE/OES [16] Z. Guan. Springer Berlin / Heidelberg. 2. pp. C. “The Development of a Biologically Inspired Propulsor for Unmanned Underwater Vehicles”. Louis. S. P. 59 . M. US/EU-Baltic International Symposium. pp.66. Pugal. USA [15] M. S. Lauder. Bozkurttas and R. "A Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD) analysis of an undulatory mechanical fin driven by shape memory alloy " J. July 2007 [13] D. J. “Design. Madden. G. Vol. Hunter. M. Maleki. M. I. "Analytical and Computational Modeling of Robotic Fish Propelled by Soft Actuation Material-based Active Joints". pp. Bahmanyar. of Automation and Computing. Mohammadshahi. J. Davidson. 2006 [12] J. Kruusmaa and X. Listak. N. Tan. Gu. Vol. Dong. No. J. Z. Number 4 / October. Z. 32. Anton.1135-1144. S. Mittal. Vol. Ghassemi and H.” Lecture Notes in Computer Science. 5314/2008. Nahavandi. S. Zhou. Yang1. 533 – 550. 2009 St. Tan.[14] M. J. Issue 4. A. 3. Tangorra. Low. Kruusmaa "CFD simulations and real world measurements of drag of biologically inspired underwater robot ". The 2009 IEEE/RSJ International Conference on Intelligent Robots and Systems October 11-15. H. He1. M. [11] Y.

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