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SO Lecture 5a

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P ROBLEM SET- UP

As an application to second-order linear equations with constant coefficients, we go back to Newtons law:

F = ma.

Here F is the sum of the forces acting on the point particle of mass m, and a denotes the particles acceler-

ation. Well consider the case of a particle suspended from a linear spring with spring constant k. The top

of the spring could be moving in a prescribed way, and the particle is undergoing damping. You can think

of damping as a consequence of dealing with a realistic spring (small damping) or a physical damper. The

situation is described in the diagram below:

So, whats our governing equation? We need to determine the explicit form of the total force. We have

What are the functional forms of these different forces. The last one is given to us as

Fexternal = Fe (t),

some function of t. The other two are not much harder. The damping force is

Fdamper = v,

1

where v is the velocity of the particle, and is a constant damping rate. Note that this force has a negative

sign: it opposes the motion. The last force is given by Hookes law:

Fspring = kx.

This force also comes with a minus sign. It is a restoring force: it pulls the particle back to its equilibrium

position.

mx!! + x! + kx = Fe (t).

Here weve used that a = x!! , v = x! : the acceleration and the velocity are the second, respectively first,

time derivative of the position.

If Fe (t) "= 0 then the above differential equation is nonhomogeneous. As weve seen: whenever were

facing a nonhomogeneous problem, we should solve the homogeneous problem first. Well get back to the

nonhomogeneous problem when we talk about forced oscillations in the next lecture. Here we consider

mx!! + x! + kx = 0.

We refer to the motions predicted by this differential equation as free motions. Further, if = 0, the motion

is undamped. Otherwise, if > 0, then the motion is damped.

!

2 2 4mk

m + + k = 0 1,2 = .

2m

Note that all of m, , and k are not allowed to be negative.

2. 2 = 4mk: still a lot of damping, but less than overdamped. We call this a critically damped spring.

3. 2 < 4mk: a small amount of damping. This is known as the underdamped spring.

Well spend most of our time studying the underdamped case. Note that the undamped spring is a special

case of the underdamped spring.

U NDERDAMPED OSCILLATIONS

!

i 4mk 2

1,2 = = i,

2m 2m

2

where

4mk 2

= .

2m

The general solution is given by

= et/2m (c1 cos t + c2 sin t).

x = c1 cos 0 t + c2 sin 0 t,

with "

4mk mk k

0 = = = .

2m m m

The parameter 0 is called the natural frequency of the system: it is the frequency the spring-particle

system likes to oscillate at when no other forces (external, damping) are present. In order to completely

determine the solution, we need initial conditions to specify the constants c1 and c2 . Often it is useful

to rewrite the solution formula in so-called amplitude-phase form. Let

#

c1 = A cos

.

c2 = A sin

Then $

c2

A= c21 + c22 , tan = .

c1

We have

= A cos(0 t ).

The new parameters A and are called the amplitude and the phase respectively, of the solution. We

see that the solution is periodic with period

2

T = .

0

A plot of an undamped solution is shown in Fig. 1.

0

2 4 6 8 10

2

3

2. The underdamped spring: > 0.

In the underdamped case with > 0 we have

= Aet/2m cos(t ).

We see that the factor Aet/2m plays the role of a time-dependent amplitude. If the damping rate

is small, then this amplitude factor will decay to zero, but at a slow rate.

While these solutions are not periodic in the traditional sense, we can still define a quasi-period and quasi-

frequency that will give us an indication of how often the amplitude flips from positive to negative values.

2 3et/4

0

2 4 6 8 10

2 t/4

3e

Figure 2: A solution of an underdamped system: x = 3et/4 cos(2t 3). The red dashed line represents the

solution envelope given by the curves 3et/4 and 3et/4 .

If we compare the ratio of 0 we see that for small , we can expand the expression as a Taylor-series

! "

4mk 2 /2m 2 1

= ! = 1 1

0 k/m 4mk 8mk

1

(1 )0

8mk

so that the frequency with damping is lower than that without damping. Likewise, the quasi-period is given

by

1

Td (1 + )T

8mk

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