© All Rights Reserved

41 views

© All Rights Reserved

- Lecture-10 2DOF Free
- S232953 Mark Cruickshank Prac23 ENG432
- Structural Dynamics of Linear Elastic Multiple-Degrees-Of-Freedom ...
- Plagiarism and the practice of law
- UT Dallas Syllabus for psy3393.5u2.11u taught by Jack Birchfield (jdb051000)
- EN110A College Rhetoric I Syllabus
- Finite Element Analysis of Circular Annular Plates
- Basics of Equivalent Static or Dynamic Analysis
- Technology Paper Standard 4
- UT Dallas Syllabus for rhet1302.008 05f taught by Bendu Abele (bcd013000)
- Plagiarism Awareness Quiz- Answer Guide
- Syllabus
- UT Dallas Syllabus for fin6311.501.11f taught by Harry Wells (hjw100020)
- bow vibration
- Assessment Brief2 SBM
- Activity Guide and Evaluation Rubric Task 5 Technological component Wix designing.docx
- CW_IHRM.doc 2017 May
- Step 4 Contextual Menu and Software Design
- Syllabus_461L_Fall2017
- AeroMech

You are on page 1of 25

Student Name

Mark Cruickshank

Student ID

S232953

Assessment Title

Lecturer/Tutor

John Motagner

Date Submitted

10/5/2015

Date Received

Office use only

KEEP A COPY

Please be sure to make a copy of your work. If you have submitted assessment work electronically make

sure you have a backup copy.

PLAGIARISM

Plagiarism is the presentation of the work of another without acknowledgement. Students may use a limited

amount of information and ideas expressed by others but this use must be identified by appropriate

referencing.

CONSEQUENCES OF PLAGIARISM

Plagiarism is misconduct as defined under the Student Conduct By-Laws. The penalties associated with

plagiarism are designed to impose sanctions on offenders that reflect the seriousness of the Universitys

commitment to academic integrity.

I declare that all material in this assessment is my own work except where there is a clear

acknowledgement and reference to the work of others. I have read the Universitys

Academic and Scientific Misconduct Policy and understand its implications.*

http://www.cdu.edu.au/governance/documents/3.3academicandscientificmisconduct.doc.

.Date: 10/5/2015

* By submitting this assignment and cover sheet electronically, in whatever form you are deemed to have made the declaration set out

above.

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

Mark Cruickshank

S232953

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

!

Table!of!Contents!

1.!Objective.............................................................................................................................. 4!

2.!Assumptions ........................................................................................................................ 5!

3.!Known!input!values.............................................................................................................. 5!

Table!3.1!!Known!input!values ............................................................................................................................................ 6!

4.!Determining!the!spring!stiffness........................................................................................... 6!

4.1!Spring!stiffness!!Method!1 ............................................................................................................................................. 7!

4.1.1$Table$Spring$A .................................................................................................................................................................... 7!

4.1.2$Table$Spring$B .................................................................................................................................................................... 7!

4.1.3$Table$Spring$C..................................................................................................................................................................... 7!

4.1.4$Table$Spring$D .................................................................................................................................................................... 7!

4.1.5$Graph$Spring$A$$Weight$versus$displacement .................................................................................................... 8!

4.1.6!Graph!Spring!B!!Weight!versus!displacement ................................................................................................... 9!

4.1.7$Graph$Spring$C$$Weight$versus$displacement .................................................................................................... 9!

4.1.8$Graph$Spring$D$$Weight$versus$displacement................................................................................................. 10!

4.2!Spring!stiffness!!Method!2 .......................................................................................................................................... 10!

4.2.1$Results$table$$Spring$A............................................................................................................................................... 10!

4.2.2$Results$table$$Spring$B............................................................................................................................................... 10!

4.2.3$Results$table$$Spring$C ............................................................................................................................................... 11!

4.2.4$Results$table$$Spring$D............................................................................................................................................... 11!

4.3!Method!1!and!Method!2!comparisons ..................................................................................................................... 11!

4.3.1$Method$1$and$Method$2$comparison$table ......................................................................................................... 11!

4.3.2!Variation!between!Method!1!and!Method!2 ...................................................................................................... 11!

5.!Initial!displacements!of!the!sliders ..................................................................................... 12!

5.1!Free!body!diagram ........................................................................................................................................................... 12!

5.2!Equations!of!motion!for!each!Mode .......................................................................................................................... 13!

5.2.1$Equation$of$motion$system$1..................................................................................................................................... 13!

........................................................................................................................................................................................................... 13!

5.2.4!Stiffness!&!Mass!Matrices .......................................................................................................................................... 13!

5.3.1$Mass$Matrix ...................................................................................................................................................................... 13!

5.3.3$Stiffness$Matrix................................................................................................................................................................ 14!

5.3.5$Combining$All$Matrices ............................................................................................................................................... 14!

5.4!Determining!the!initial!displacements .................................................................................................................... 14!

6.!Determining!the!natural!frequencies!of!each!mode............................................................ 15!

7.!Plot!of!each!mode!vs!time ................................................................................................. 15!

7.1!Response!Mode!1 .............................................................................................................................................................. 15!

7.2!Response!Mode .................................................................................................................................................................. 16!

7.3!Response!Mode!3 .............................................................................................................................................................. 17!

7.4!Response!all!Modes!!Subplot ..................................................................................................................................... 17!

8.!Conclusion ......................................................................................................................... 18!

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

1.!Objective!

The objective of this laboratory is to demonstrate three modes of vibrations for a threedegrees of freedom mass-spring system. We expect a three-degree of freedom system

to behave differently according to the natural frequencies of each mass/node.

To summarize we would expect three conditions for a three-degree of freedom system:

Condition 1: At this frequency all masses move in the same direction, this would be the

smallest frequency. This is illustrated in the below figure.

Condition 2: At this frequency we would expect the end mass to move in the opposite

directions as opposed to the middle and furthers end mass. The two outer masses

should move with the same amplitude but in opposite directions if the stiffness of each

spring is the same.

Condition 3: At this frequency (the fastest of the other 2) the two outer masses move in

the same direction with the same amplitude if the stiffness of each spring is the same.

We have used a vacuum to assist in minimizing the friction between the track and the

slider(s), thus for this laboratory we have assumed there is no friction (by using the

vacuum). This laboratory will involve determining the following:

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

We should be able to determine the initial displacement by calculating the mode ratios

then setting initial displacements based on these calculations. Finally we can conclude

into how accurate the experimental results are in comparison to the theoretically

determined.

Due to being an external student of this unit, I am unable to complete the practical

testing associated with this laboratory, however I can conclude on how the physical

testing would behave with respect to my results.

2.!Assumptions!

As previously mentioned, we have assumed that there is no friction between the track

and the slider; therefore this system will have no damping. Friction has been eliminated

due to the vacuum suction that is applied to the track.

We also assume the following:

All equipment measuring scales are properly calibrated, thus our measurement

3.!Known!input!values!

All known input values for this experiment are displayed in the below table:

The masses of the springs and sliders have been determined by measuring these on a

set of digital scales, we would assume an error of no more than +/- 0.001kg.

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

The lengths of the un-stretched springs have been determined visually, by using a metric

ruler; again we would assume an error of no more than +/- 0.002M or 2mm.

Table!3.1!!Known!input!values!

No.

Description

Value

Unit

1

2

3

4

5

6

7

8

Mass carrier

Un-stretched length spring A

Un-stretched length spring B

Un-stretched length spring C

Un-stretched length spring D

Mass slider A

Mass slider B

Mass slider C

0.0519

0.3180

0.2920

0.1880

0.0760

0.36615

0.27480

0.36850

kg

M

M

M

M

Kg

Kg

Kg

4.!Determining!the!spring!stiffness!

Determining the spring stiffness for each spring was calculated using two methods.

The first method (Method 1) involved attaching a weight to the spring and measuring the

displacement, the results were reordered.

The second method (Method 2) was determined by determining the period over 10

oscillations. The following equations express how this was calculated (Palm 2009):

2

=

T

% 2 (

k

=

=' *

mobject & T )

T=

% 2 ( 2

k = ' * mobject

&T)

As we have assumed that the springs act in a linear way, we would expect the

relationship between force and displacement to act in a linear way, provided the spring is

within the elastic zone (Hooks Law).

Mark Cruickshank S232953 Charles Darwin University

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

4.1!Spring!stiffness!!Method!1!

Method 1 his was determined by using small increments of added weight and recording

the displacement. Small increments of mass(s) were used to ensure accurate results.

The results for each given spring are displayed in the below tables:

4.1.1!Table!Spring!A!

No.

1

2

3

4

5

Mass [kg]

0

0.05032

0.05542

0.06052

0.06562

Spring A

Weight [N]

0

0.4936392

0.5436702

0.5937012

0.6437322

Distance [m]

0.318

0.531

0.566

0.596

0.628

Displacement [m]

0

0.213

0.248

0.278

0.31

Spring B

Weight [N]

0

0.4936392

0.5436702

0.5937012

0.6437322

Distance [m]

0.292

0.541

0.573

0.603

0.632

Displacement [m]

0

0.249

0.281

0.311

0.34

Spring C

Weight [N]

0

0.4936392

0.5436702

0.5937012

0.6437322

0.6937632

0.7437942

Distance [m]

0.188

0.35

0.368

0.388

0.405

0.425

0.443

Displacement [m]

0

0.162

0.18

0.2

0.217

0.237

0.255

Spring D

Weight [N]

0

0.4936392

0.5436702

Distance [m]

0.076

0.15

0.158

Displacement [m]

0

0.074

0.082

4.1.2!Table!Spring!B!

No.

1

2

3

4

5

Mass [kg]

0

0.05032

0.05542

0.06052

0.06562

4.1.3!Table!Spring!C!

No.

1

2

3

4

5

6

7

Mass [kg]

0

0.05032

0.05542

0.06052

0.06562

0.07072

0.07582

4.1.4!Table!Spring!D!

No.

1

2

3

Mass [kg]

0

0.05032

0.05542

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

4

5

6

7

0.06052

0.06562

0.07072

0.07582

0.5937012

0.6437322

0.6937632

0.7437942

0.165

0.173

0.181

0.189

0.089

0.097

0.105

0.113

From each of the above tables, weight was plotted against displacement in Microsoft

Excel, a trend line was set through the origin to obtain the spring stiffness, these can be

seen in the below graphs.

4.1.5!Graph!Spring!A!!Weight!versus!displacement!

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

!!!

4.1.6%Graph%Spring%B%%Weight%versus%displacement

4.1.7!Graph!Spring!C!!Weight!versus!displacement!

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

4.1.8!Graph!Spring!D!!Weight!versus!displacement!

4.2!Spring!stiffness!!Method!2!

The results for method 2 are displayed in the below tables:

4.2.1!Results!table!!Spring!A!

No

1

2

3

Time [sec]

12.15

12.28

12.37

Period [T]

1.215

1.228

1.237

Spring A

Wn [rad/sec]

5.171345932

5.116600413

5.079373733

Mass [kg]

0.0502

0.0502

0.0502

Average

K [N/m]

1.342

1.314

1.295

1.317

Mass [kg]

0.0502

0.0502

0.0502

Average

K [N/m]

1.435

1.506

1.450

1.464

4.2.2!Results!table!!Spring!B!

No

1

2

3

Time [sec]

11.75

11.47

11.69

Period [T]

1.175

1.147

1.169

Spring B

Wn [rad/sec]

5.347391751

5.477929649

5.374837731

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

4.2.3!Results!table!!Spring!C!

No

1

2

3

Time [sec]

9

8.96

8.88

Period [T]

0.9

0.896

0.888

Spring C

Wn [rad/sec]

6.981317008

7.012483602

7.07565913

Mass [kg]

0.0502

0.0502

0.0502

Average

K [N/m]

2.447

2.469

2.513

2.476

4.2.4!Results!table!!Spring!D!

No

1

2

3

Time [sec]

8

7.78

7.87

Period [T]

0.8

0.778

0.787

Spring D

Wn [rad/sec]

7.853981634

8.07607366

7.983717036

Mass [kg]

0.1002

0.1002

0.1002

Average

K [N/m]

6.181

6.535

6.387

6.368

4.3!Method!1!and!Method!2!comparisons!

As seen in the below table, the results for both methods are displayed, as we can see all

of the springs for both methods showed a linear relationship between force and

displacement.

We can see that Method 1 (determined by measuring the deflection per given weight)

appears to have a larger magnitude then that of method 2. The last column is the

absolute difference between both methods. Whilst conducting Method 2, we found that

determining the exact place where the oscillation peaks/finishes and the timing between

these periods considerably hard to maintain, thus we would assume this difference in

results is a related to this.

4.3.1!Method!1!and!Method!2!comparison!table!

Spring Stiffness Comparison: Method 1 and Method 2

Spring

type

A

B

C

D

Result - Method 1

[N/m]

1.9225

1.9225

2.9609

6.6253

Result - Method 2

[N/m]

1.317

1.464

2.476

6.368

Abbs difference

[N/m]

0.6052

0.4585

0.4847

0.2577

4.3.2!Variation!between!Method!1!and!Method!2!

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

Firstly, both these experiments were conducted based on human judgment, thus we can

illustrate that due to human judgment there would be a discrepancy with results. Also

due to the age of the springs, there are some springs that are deformed IE have been

loaded with weight or possibly stretched past their elastic limit, that may have also

contributed between any discrepancies in results. These deformations are displayed in

the below photo:

!4.3.2a!Photo!of!the!springs!used!

The above photo is springs D to A, with spring D being the springs to the top of the

photo.

5.!Initial!displacements!of!the!sliders!

5.1!Free!body!diagram!

A free body diagram of the system can be seen in the below figure:

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

5.2!Equations!of!motion!for!each!Mode!

From the above free body diagram, we can represent the system by using Newtons

second law of motion, as per the following equations:

5.2.1!Equation!of!motion!system!1!

m1 x1 = k2 ( x 2 x1 ) k1 x1

m1 x1 = (k1 + k 2 )x1 + k 2 x 2

m1 x1 + (k1 + k 2 )x1 k2 x 2 = 0

m2 x2 = k 2 ( x 2 x1 ) + k 3 (x 3 x 2 )

m2 x2 + k2 ( x 2 x1 ) k 3 (x 3 x 2 ) = 0

m2 x2 k1 x1 + (k 2 + k2 )x 2 k 3 x 3 = 0

m3 x3 = k 4 x 3 k 3 (x 3 x 2 )

m3 x3 + k4 x 3 + k 3 (x 3 x 2 ) = 0

m3 x3 + k3 x 2 + (k 3 + k4 )x 2 = 0

5.2.4!Stiffness!&!Mass!Matrices!

From the above three equation the following matrices can be found to form the below

equation:

[ M ] x + [ k ] x = 0

5.3.1!Mass!Matrix!

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

"m1 0

$

$ 0 m2

$# 0

0

0%

'

0'

m3 '&

5.3.3!Stiffness!Matrix!

#k1 + k 2

%

% k 2

%$ 0

k 2

k2 + k 3

k 3

0 &

(

k 3 (

k 3 + k 4 ('

5.3.5!Combining!All!Matrices!

"m1 0

$

$ 0 m2

$# 0

0

0 % " x1 % #k1 + k 2

'$ ' %

0 ' $ x2 ' = % k 2

m3 '& $# x3 '& %$ 0

k 2

k2 + k 3

k 3

0 & " x` %

($ '

k 3 ( $ x 2 '

k 3 + k 4 (' $# x 3 '&

5.4!Determining!the!initial!displacements!

We have used the attached Matlab file to determine the mode ratios for each of the three

modes. The initial displacements are based on these ratios. For each mass per given

mode the initial displacement can be seen in the below table in meters.

No.

Mass no.

Displacement

[m]

Matlab

MODE 1

1

Mass A

0.05

Mass B

0.045185

0.9037

Mass C

0.017925

0.3585

MODE 2

1

Mass A

-0.042025

-0.8405

Mass B

0.04351

0.8702

Mass C

0.034695

0.6939

MODE 3

1

Mass A

0.02077

0.2077

Mass B

-0.08737

-0.8737

Mass C

0.10671

1.0671

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

The negative values indicate that the mass is moved in the opposite direction. The last

column of the above table is the mode ratio. This has been multiplied by the same

number to form the initial displacement per each mode.

6.!Determining!the!natural!frequencies!of!each!mode!

The natural frequencies for each mode has been calculated using Matlab, please refer to

the back of this report for the Matlab program

The natural frequencies for all three masses can be seen in the below table.

Mass item no.

Natural frequency

Mass A

2.4555 rad/sec

Mass B

2.4496 rad/sec

Mass C

6.560 rad/sec

7.!Plot!of!each!mode!vs!time!

Each of the three modes response in the time domain was plotted against time, these

can be seen in the below diagrams.

!

!

!

!

!

!

!

!

7.1!Response!Mode!1!

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

7.2!Response!Mode!!

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

7.3!Response!Mode!3!

!

!

!

7.4!Response!all!Modes!!Subplot!

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

All three response have been put into the above sub-plot, to illustrate how the behavior

of the system changed as the initial displacement changed increased and/or

decreased.

8.!Conclusion!

The spring rates from Method 1 were chosen due to the lower level of error whilst

measuring. As previously stated, being an external student for this unit, the as calculated

initial distances of all three modes has not been physically tested, thus we can only

assume that these results would be within the range as expected. We would expect to

see some small amount of error due to the surface having a minimal amount of friction;

therefore I would assume the system would have a small amount of damping as a result.

The responses of the modes appear to behave as expected, although we have not

physically tested these results we can see at the lowest frequency the masses move in

the same direction, this mode also appear to have small amount of phase shift and even

amplitudes. The amplitudes are not of the same magnitude due to the springs having

different stiffness values; the last spring that attaches to mass 3 has the highest stiffness

value, approximately 2.5 times the stiffness of springs that attach to mass 1 and 2. The

response of mode 2 appeared to have the most accurate period, with minimal phase

shift.

As demonstrated, in this part of the experiment and from a design perspective, we can

see how the natural frequency of the systems components, the stiffness of the springs

and the initial displacements of the masses can have an affect on multiple degrees of

freedom systems behavior. The results would have looked quite different if the springs

were placed into different positions IE changing spring D with spring B.

ENG432 Dynamics of Engineering Prac2: Three Degree of Freedom Systems

ENG432_WS6c

10/05/2015 7:14 pm

Contents

Known inputs

Matrics

Test K matrix for determininant.

Eigenvalue formation

Mode coordintates to physical coordinates

The below are for the three cases:

The below values will determine the displacment offsets %% note these are only ratios!!:

Printing values to the screen

Setting dx/dt matrices

Time vecotor

Create unit vectors for x01, x02 and x03

Solving for the ODE's

Plotting the vectors

Plotting the Responses for all modes into a subplot

Known inputs

% Stiffness input values [N/m]:

k1 = 1.9225; % this is spring A

k2 = 1.9225; % this is spring B

k3 = 2.9609; % this is spring C

k4 = 6.6253; % this is spring D

% Mass input values for

m1 = 0.36615; % this is

m2 = 0.27480; % this is

m3 = 0.36850; % this is

mass A

mass B

mass C

Matrics

K = [k1+k2 -k2 0;-k2 k2+k3 -k3;0 -k3 k3+k4]; % This is the stiffness matrix

M = [m1 0 0; 0 m2 0;0 0 m3]; % This is the mass matrix

% If det = 0, [K] does not have an inverse.

detK = det(K);

% This has a determinant thus we can proceed with Eigenvalue formation:

file:///Volumes/MARK%20USB/html/ENG432_WS6c.html

Page 1 of 7

ENG432_WS6c

10/05/2015 7:14 pm

Eigenvalue formation

[P,Lambda] = eig(inv(M)*K); % This is the eigen vector

omega = sqrt(Lambda)*[1 1 1]'; %This is the natural frequency for each given slider

P=P./(P(1,:):P(1,:):P(1,:)); % This is the mode matrice

The below are for the three cases:

ro1 = [1 0 0]'; % Assuming mode 1 equals one and remianing modes (2&3) are equal to zero

ro2 = [0 1 0]'; % Assuming mode 2 equals one and remianing modes (1&3) are equal to zero

ro3 = [0 0 1]'; % Assuming mode 3 equals one and remianing modes (1&2) are equal to zero

The below values will determine the displacment offsets %% note these are only ratios!!:

Xo1 = P*ro1; % This will give the physical coordinates - MODE 1

Xo2 = P*ro2; % This will give the physical coordinates - MODE 2

Xo3 = P*ro3; % This will give the physical coordinates - MODE 3

Lambda

omega

P

Xo1

Xo2

Xo3

K

detK

%

%

%

%

%

%

%

%

Print

Print

Print

Print

Print

Print

Print

Print

on

on

on

on

on

on

on

on

screen

screen

screen

screen

screen

screen

screen

screen

Lambda =

5.7560

0

0

0

15.9370

0

0

0

32.5930

-0.8405

0.2077

omega =

2.3992

3.9921

5.7090

P =

1.0000

file:///Volumes/MARK%20USB/html/ENG432_WS6c.html

Page 2 of 7

ENG432_WS6c

0.9037

0.3585

10/05/2015 7:14 pm

0.8702

0.6939

-0.8737

1.0671

-1.9225

4.8834

-2.9609

0

-2.9609

9.5862

Xo1 =

1.0000

0.9037

0.3585

Xo2 =

-0.8405

0.8702

0.6939

Xo3 =

0.2077

-0.8737

1.0671

K =

3.8450

-1.9225

0

detK =

110.8574

dx1dt = @(t1,x1) [x1(4), x1(5), x1(6), (k2*x1(2)-(k1+k2)*x1(1))/m1, (k2*x1(1)-(k2+k3)*x1(2)

+k3*x1(3))/m2, (k3*x1(2)-(k2+k4)*x1(3))/m3]';

dx2dt = @(t2,x2) [x2(4), x2(5), x2(6), (k2*x2(2)-(k1+k2)*x2(1))/m1, (k2*x2(1)-(k2+k3)*x2(2)

+k3*x2(3))/m2, (k3*x2(2)-(k2+k4)*x2(3))/m3]';

dx3dt = @(t3,x3) [x3(4), x3(5), x3(6), (k2*x3(2)-(k1+k2)*x3(1))/m1, (k2*x3(1)-(k2+k3)*x3(2)

+k3*x3(3))/m2, (k3*x3(2)-(k2+k4)*x3(3))/m3]';

Time vecotor

tspan = [0 10]; % creating time vector

% I have manually copied and pasted this vector and added three zeros to

file:///Volumes/MARK%20USB/html/ENG432_WS6c.html

Page 3 of 7

ENG432_WS6c

10/05/2015 7:14 pm

% ensure matrix is dimmensionally correct. There is probablly another easier wat to do this

.

x010 = [0.05; 0.045185; 0.017925; 0; 0; 0];

x020 = [-0.042025; 0.04351; 0.034695;0;0;0];

x030 = [0.02077; -0.08737; 0.10671;0;0;0];

[t1,x1] = ode45(dx1dt,tspan,x010);

[t2,x2] = ode45(dx2dt,tspan,x020);

[t3,x3] = ode45(dx3dt,tspan,x030);

figure(1) % new figure

plot(t1,x1(:,1:3)); % this is for mode 1

title('Time domain response for Mode 1');

xlabel('Time [sec.]');

ylabel('Amplitude');

legend('x1', 'x2', 'x3')

grid on

figure(2) % new figure

plot(t2,x2(:,1:3)); % this is for mode 2

title('Time domain response for Mode 2');

xlabel('Time [sec.]');

ylabel('Amplitude');

legend('x1', 'x2', 'x3')

grid on

figure(3) % new figure

plot(t3,x3(:,1:3)); % this is for mode 3

title('Time domain response for Mode 3');

xlabel('Time [sec.]');

ylabel('Amplitude');

legend('x1', 'x2', 'x3')

grid on

file:///Volumes/MARK%20USB/html/ENG432_WS6c.html

Page 4 of 7

ENG432_WS6c

file:///Volumes/MARK%20USB/html/ENG432_WS6c.html

10/05/2015 7:14 pm

Page 5 of 7

ENG432_WS6c

10/05/2015 7:14 pm

figure(4) % new figure

subplot(3,1,1); % this is for mode 1

plot(t1,x1(:,1:3));

title('Time domain response for Mode 1');

xlabel('Time [sec.]');

ylabel('Amplitude');

legend('x1', 'x2', 'x3')

grid on

plot(t2,x2(:,1:3));

title('Time domain response for Mode 2');

xlabel('Time [sec.]');

ylabel('Amplitude');

legend('x1', 'x2', 'x3')

grid on

subplot(3,1,3); % This is for mode 3

plot(t3,x3(:,1:3));

title('Time domain response for Mode 3');

xlabel('Time [sec.]');

ylabel('Amplitude');

legend('x1', 'x2', 'x3')

grid on

file:///Volumes/MARK%20USB/html/ENG432_WS6c.html

Page 6 of 7

ENG432_WS6c

10/05/2015 7:14 pm

file:///Volumes/MARK%20USB/html/ENG432_WS6c.html

Page 7 of 7

- Lecture-10 2DOF FreeUploaded byRanjani Vasu
- S232953 Mark Cruickshank Prac23 ENG432Uploaded bySamMcKinley
- Structural Dynamics of Linear Elastic Multiple-Degrees-Of-Freedom ...Uploaded byGuzalg
- Plagiarism and the practice of lawUploaded byjohnhenrylawyer
- UT Dallas Syllabus for psy3393.5u2.11u taught by Jack Birchfield (jdb051000)Uploaded byUT Dallas Provost's Technology Group
- EN110A College Rhetoric I SyllabusUploaded byBruce Clary
- Finite Element Analysis of Circular Annular PlatesUploaded byLakshman Reddy
- Basics of Equivalent Static or Dynamic AnalysisUploaded bySaikat Das Gupta
- Technology Paper Standard 4Uploaded bystreppa1
- UT Dallas Syllabus for rhet1302.008 05f taught by Bendu Abele (bcd013000)Uploaded byUT Dallas Provost's Technology Group
- Plagiarism Awareness Quiz- Answer GuideUploaded byNor Najwa Solihah
- SyllabusUploaded byMia Eaker
- UT Dallas Syllabus for fin6311.501.11f taught by Harry Wells (hjw100020)Uploaded byUT Dallas Provost's Technology Group
- bow vibrationUploaded byapi-287441447
- Assessment Brief2 SBMUploaded byvcboy
- Activity Guide and Evaluation Rubric Task 5 Technological component Wix designing.docxUploaded byjonathan vargas
- CW_IHRM.doc 2017 MayUploaded byKe Wei
- Step 4 Contextual Menu and Software DesignUploaded byLeonidas Bustos Acosta
- Syllabus_461L_Fall2017Uploaded bySwaift
- AeroMechUploaded bygoharmahmoodkhokhar
- 1-s2.0-S088997460700014X-main.pdfUploaded bySanthosh Mamidala
- Virginia Woolf a Room of Ones OwnUploaded byGy Ko
- GraphsUploaded byCharity Venus
- Graphs.docxUploaded byCharity Venus
- HW4Uploaded byCésar Santana
- Rev Topic04 StructuralDynamicsofMDOFSystemsUploaded byMuhammad Iqbal
- Novel Paper Assignment FA09Uploaded byAli-three
- Guía Actividades y Rúbrica Evaluación Tarea 1 Reconocer Características y Entornos Generales Del CursoUploaded byJheyher Araujo
- Activities Guide and Evaluation Rubric- Task 2- Writing Production.Uploaded byLuchi Rojas
- Whirling 4Uploaded bylukazvd

- MVS Hydrogen Generator Product CatalogueUploaded byRachit Vemula
- electrical assignment.docxUploaded byGouthamVenkatesh
- kurskpaperUploaded byjacksonholland8335
- GelHandbookPart1.pdfUploaded byMario Strašni
- Student Lab Manual CT-III 15EC3212-MinUploaded bysaiteja
- AUTOMATION OF BMS SYSTEM OF BOILER USING PLC LADDER LOGICUploaded byS Bharadwaj Reddy
- Valve AccessoriesUploaded byzeroback90
- Sinamics G110 - SiemensUploaded byArquimedes Paschoal
- Room SensorUploaded bysuperpuma86
- LVM_change_VG_version.pdfUploaded byAnonymous YgQswRR
- Sumit's BSNL Training ReportUploaded bysumitangira
- File ListUploaded bySofyan Ependi Srg
- Can AnalyzerUploaded byallaboutanalog
- ASUS_K8V-MXUploaded bycarmenolt
- Poly CabUploaded byAnujKumar
- vending machineUploaded bybookbuy321
- Ap421w ManualUploaded byDiegoRuiz
- PodcastingUploaded byarorahimanshu
- 3021.Quirk Emarketing Mobile Marketing 101 Ch1Uploaded byJone Mere
- Relisys Tv Tft-lcd BrochureUploaded byFlorin Rusitoru
- Hawco Temperature TheoryUploaded byKevin Ngo
- PHY5June2002Uploaded bysimirocks52
- TY-900Uploaded byVirgil Peiulescu
- Low Quiescent Current Synchronous BoostUploaded byAlberto Dan
- brochure-atv168-20110927Uploaded bybudieswa
- Eos Rebelt6i EsUploaded byAlberto Jorge Prida
- 9781847555502-00001Uploaded byFitim Hajrizaj
- 01 LaserUploaded byimonnet007
- MT-096_RFI Rectification ConceptsUploaded byHahd
- ME61-039-R11aUploaded byBenLang