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16 views2 pagesThe mechanical model of a washing machine as an elastic multibody system is presented in this paper. According
to the complexity of the machine parts the results of a finite element mode shape analysis are used to describe the
elastic behavior. A procedure is presented to expand the RITZ seperation method for incorporating additional terms
in the equations of motion resulting from shell or beam elements as well as from attached masses.

May 11, 2015

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The mechanical model of a washing machine as an elastic multibody system is presented in this paper. According
to the complexity of the machine parts the results of a finite element mode shape analysis are used to describe the
elastic behavior. A procedure is presented to expand the RITZ seperation method for incorporating additional terms
in the equations of motion resulting from shell or beam elements as well as from attached masses.

© All Rights Reserved

16 views

The mechanical model of a washing machine as an elastic multibody system is presented in this paper. According
to the complexity of the machine parts the results of a finite element mode shape analysis are used to describe the
elastic behavior. A procedure is presented to expand the RITZ seperation method for incorporating additional terms
in the equations of motion resulting from shell or beam elements as well as from attached masses.

© All Rights Reserved

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The mechanical model of a washing machine as a n elastic multibody system i s presented in this paper. According

to the complexity of the machine parts the results of a finite element mode shape analysis are used t o describe the

elastic behavior. A procedure is presented to expand the RITZseperation method for incorporating additional t e r m s

in the equations of motion resulting f r o m shell or beam elements as well as f r o m attached masses.

Mechanical Model

The presented washing machine consists of a rotating drum for the laundry which is embedded in a surrounding

tub. It is driven by a motor which is also mounted onto the tub. The motion of the motor is transmitted through a

belt with a gear ratio of 11.25. The tub itself is suspended in the cabinet through three linear springs, a large door

gasket, and two friction dampers with additional rubber bearings. The cabinet is placed on the floor with four feet.

Since many parts of the machine are rigidly connected through screws or welding points, the whole system can be

modeled using four different bodies. On the one hand, this leads to shorter commtinn times in the multibodv

simulation 'but on the other hand requiresvery complex finite elemeht

models of the elastic bodies for representing the modal parameters correctly. Figure 1 illustrates the distinct bodies of the washing machine

and their attached coordinate systems.

Additionally, the machine is separated into two subsystems which are

not kinematically connected. This model has the advantage, that each

subsystem is represented through an own block in the mass matrix and

can be treated independently. The first subsystem consists of the tub,

the drum and the rotor, the second one of the cabinet only.

The equations of motion are linearised with respect to the large rotations R of the drum and the rotor (see Figure l), which leads to a nonconstant mass matrix for subsystem 1 and a constant one for subsystem

2. Due to the block structure of the mass matrix only the corresponding

non-constant part has to be inverted during the time integration which

reduces the computational efforts.

Figure 1: Mechanical model

The tub system allows all six rigid body degrees of freedom (dof), whereas the drum and the rotor have no extra dof with respect to the tub.

Deviations from the given large angular velocity R can be considered through measured speed profiles which also

include the influences from the motor controller. The cabinet is modeled without any rigid body dof. Additionally

the tub, the drum, and the cabinet can be modeled elastically.

Equations of motion

As mentioned, the equations of motion are derived with respect to a large overall rotation of the drum and all

resulting vibrations of the machine are assumed to be small. Figure 2 illustrates an arbitrary elastic body in its

initial and its deformed state. In order to describe its motion several coordinate systems are associated with the

body, the reference system R, a body fixed system B, and a system P to describe the behavior of arbitrary points

of the body. These are for example attachment points of force elements or connections to additional bodies. Since

results of a finite element analysis are used for the elastic vibrations, which are only known in a body fixed coordinate

system, the equations of motion are written with respect to system B. The motion of an arbitrary point is then given

by the vector chain T ~ I R TRB 20 representing the rigid body movements, superimposed by elastic vibrations Fei.

S 308

2)

= 21,

+el

~ ( 2 0 Fell

+ +

+

+ S ( Z ~+ a e l ) + 23+el+

u = U, + P e l

~ ~ ( 2F e0z ) ,

with w being the angular velocity of system B with respect to system

R and b being the corresponding angular acceleration. The equations of

motion of the elastic multibody system are derived using dALAMBERTs

principle according to LANGRANGES

formulation

cLi

6rT(a- f ) d m = 0.

differential equations describing the elastic motion of a body represented by the vector f e l . Therefore, the time and

space dependencies are separated using a RITZapproximation

re1

=Wqel,

W E R31n,q e l E R, 71 E N,

where W are given shape functions (here the linear nodal components of eigenvectors) satisfying the geometrical

boundary conditions and gel are time dependent weighting coefficients. Using finite element models which contain

elements with linear dof only the equation above leads to a correct representation of the elastic vibrations, whereas

elements with angular dof or attached masses with inertia effects are not fully considered.

Introducing the RITZseparation into dALAMBERTS principle and considering the discrete formulation of the finite

element results leads to matrices based on sums over the whole body that describe the interaction between rigid

body motions and elastic deformations. These matrices can be assembled using simple summation statements

that have to be carried out over all nodes of the finite element mesh. xoa are the components of an arbitrary node

of the finite element mesh in its undeformed configuration, W, are the component vectors of the employed mode

shapes and Am represent the nodal masses. A way for incorporating the neglected dof is illustrated in Figure 3,

showing a shell element with a rigid body connected to an element node.

I rs I I

The vector xo indicates the position of the element node in its undeformed shape, Pel is the elastic deformation of the node and E the vector

to an arbitrary point U of the rigid body. The position of point U with

respect to coordinate system B is then given by

(20

+ W q e l ) + ( E + (GI))

E *

(20

+ E ) + (W - g*)

gel,

employed mode shapes. Applying this expanded expression for instance

to the equation for the matrix below yields

Figure 3: Shell element with rigid body

/x,,WrAm

i

~i ( x o+E,)(WT

,

- ( [ E ~0 --~,]@)~)Arn.

Considering the definitions of the center of gravity and the inertia tensor as well as the discrete finite element results

this equation becomes

+ Am rs,

0 - - (-z++

2

+ i, + izz)

I)

The additional terms include components of the vector to the center of gravity as well as the components of the

inertia tensor of the attached rigid part.

1. References

1 R. COOK, D . MALKUS,

M. PHLESHA

Concepts and Applications of Finite Element Analysis, John Wiley & Sons Inc, 1989

2 E. FRANZ:

Dynamik elektromechanischer Prazisionswaagen, Lehrstuhl B fur Mechanik, TU Munchen, Dissertation 1993

Technische Universitat Munchen

85747 Garching, Tel.: 089-289 15 209, Email: wagner@lbm.mw.tu-muenchen.de

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