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transient analysis composite plate

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www.elsevier.com/locate/ nel

embedded smart-material layers

S.J. Leea , J.N. Reddyb;∗ , F. Rostam-Abadic

a

Department of Civil Engineering, Texas A&M University, College Station, TX 77843-3136, USA

b

Department of Mechanical Engineering, Texas A&M University, ENPH Building, Room 210, College Station,

TX 77843-3123, USA

c

U.S. Army Tank-Automotive Tank and Armaments Command, AMSTA-TR-R, Warren, MI 48397, USA

Abstract

The transient response of laminated composite plates with embedded smart material layers is studied using

a uni ed plate theory that includes the classical, rst-order, and third-order plate theories. The simple velocity

feedback control is used. The nite element method is used for numerical simulations, and numerical results

are presented to study the e1ects of the lamination scheme, boundary conditions, and loading. As a speci c

example, Terfenol D magnetostrictive material layers are used to control the vibration suppression. The e1ect

of material properties, smart layer position, and smart layer thickness on the vibration suppression is also

investigated.

? 2003 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.

Keywords: Composite plates; Vibration control; Finite element model; Shear deformation theory; Transient analysis

1. Introduction

The study of smart materials and structures has received considerable attentions in recent years.

The advantage of incorporating these special types of materials into the structure is that the sens-

ing and actuating mechanism becomes part of the structure so that one can monitor the structural

integrity/health of the structure. There are a number of materials that have the capability to be used

as a sensor or an actuator or both. Piezoelectric materials, magnetostrictive materials, electrostrictive

materials, shape memory alloys, and electrorheological 8uids provide examples of such materials.

∗

Corresponding author. Tel.: +1-979-862-2417; fax: +1-979-862-3989.

E-mail address: jnreddy@shakti.tamu.edu (J.N. Reddy).

0168-874X/$ - see front matter ? 2003 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved.

doi:10.1016/S0168-874X(03)00073-8

464 S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483

Among these, piezoelectric and magnetostrictive materials have the capability to serve as both sen-

sors and actuators. Piezoelectricity [1] is a phenomenon in which some materials develop polarization

upon application of strains. Examples of piezoelectric materials are Rochelle salt, quartz, and lead

zirconate titanate or PZT (Pb (Zr,Ti) O3 ). Piezoelectric materials exhibit a linear relationship be-

tween the electric eld and strains for low eld values (up to 100 V=mm); and it exhibits nonlinear

behavior for large elds, and the material exhibits hysteresis [2]. Furthermore, piezoelectric materials

show dielectric aging and hence lack reproducibility of strains, i.e., a drift from zero state of strain

is observed under cyclic electric eld conditions. Terfenol-D, a magnetostrictive material [3], has

the characteristics of being able to produce strains up to 2500 m and energy density as high as

25000 J=m3 in response to a magnetic eld.

Vibration and shape control of 8exible structures is achieved with the help of actuators and a

feedback control law. Many modern techniques have been developed in recent years to meet the

challenge of designing controllers that suit the function under some required conditions. There have

been a number of studies on vibration control of 8exible structures using smart materials. Anjanappa

and Bi [4,5] investigated the feasibility of using embedded magnetostrictive mini actuators for smart

structure applications, such as vibration suppression of beams. A self-sensing magnetostrictive actu-

ator design based on a linear model of magnetostrictive transduction for Terfenol-D was developed

and analyzed by Pratt and Flatau [6]. Eda et al. [7] and Krishna Murty et al. [8,9] proposed mag-

netostrictive actuators that take advantage of the ease with which the actuators can be embedded

and remote excitation capability of magnetostrictive particles as actuators for smart structures. In

addition Pulliam et al. [10] provided very recent magnetostrictive particulate technology in damp-

ing applications. Reddy and Barbosa [11] presented a general formulation and analytical solution

for simply supported boundary conditions of laminated composite beams with embedded magne-

tostrictive layers. Using a combination of magnetostrictive and ferro-magnetic alloys, the combined

passive and active damping strategy was proposed by Bhattacharya et al. [12]. Beneddou [13] sur-

veyed more than 100 papers and discussed the research activity trends in piezoelectric nite element

modeling.

In the present study, control of the transient response of laminated composite plates with integrated

smart material layers, used as sensors and actuators, is studied using a uni ed plate theory that

includes the classical, rst-order and third-order plate theories as special cases. A simple negative

velocity feedback control is used to actively control the dynamic response of the structure through

a close-loop control. A displacement nite element model of the equations of motion governing the

uni ed theory is developed. The e1ects of material properties, lamination scheme, and placement of

the smart material layer on de8ection suppression are investigated.

2. Theoretical formulation

2.1. Introduction

The simplest equivalent single-layer theories are the classical laminate plate theory (CLPT) and

the rst-order shear deformation theory (FSDT). These theories describe the kinematics of most

laminated plates adequately. The third-order shear deformation theory (TSDT) represents the plate

kinematics better and yields better inter-laminar stress distributions. Quadratic variations of the

S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483 465

transverse shear strains and stresses through the layer avoid the need for shear correction coeL-

cients as required in the rst-order theory.

The displacement eld for the third-order shear deformation theory (TSDT) can be expressed in

the form

3 9w0

u(x; y; z; t) = u0 (x; y; t) + zx (x; y; t) − c1 z x + ; (1)

9x

3 9w0

v(x; y; z; t) = v0 (x; y; t) + zy (x; y; t) − c1 z y + ; (2)

9y

where (u0 ; v0 ; w0 ) and (x ; y ) have the same physical meaning as in the rst-order theory; they

denote the displacements and rotations of a transverse normal on the plane z = 0, respectively. Then

the displacement eld of FSDT is obtained by setting c1 = 0, and for the Reddy third-order theory

it is equal to c1 = 4=3h2 .

The equations of motion of the third-order shear deformation theory are derived using the dynamic

version of the principle of virtual displacements [17].

9Nxx 9Nxy 92 u0 92 x 92 9w0

+ = I0 2 + J 1 − c 1 I3 2 ; (4)

9x 9y 9t 9t 2 9t 9x

9Nxy 9Nyy 9 2 v0 92 y 92 9w0

+ = I0 2 + J1 − c 1 I3 2 ; (5)

9x 9y 9t 9t 2 9t 9y

2

9QN x 9QN y 9 Pxx 92 Pxy 92 Pyy

+ + c1 +2 + +q

9x 9y 9x2 9x9y 9y2

92 w 0 2 92 9 2 w 0 9 2 w 0

= I0 − c 1 I6 2 +

9t 2 9t 9x2 9y2

92 9u0 9v0 92 9x 9y

+ c1 I3 2 + + J4 2 + ; (6)

9t 9x 9y 9t 9x 9y

9MN xx 9MN xy N 92 9w0

+ − Q x = 2 J 1 u0 + K 2 x − c 1 J4 ; (7)

9x 9y 9t 9x

9MN xy 9MN yy 9 2

9w 0

+ − QN y = 2 J1 v0 + K2 y − c1 J4 ; (8)

9x 9y 9t 9y

466 S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483

where

N

k+1

Ii = (k) (z)i d z (i = 0; 1; 2; : : : ; 6); Ji = Ii − c1 Ii+2 (i = 1; 4);

k=1 k

4

K2 = I2 − 2c1 I4 + c12 I6 ; c1 = ; c2 = 3c1 (9)

3h2

and (Nxx ; Nyy ; Nxy ) denote the total in-plane force resultants, (Mxx ; Myy ; Mxy ) the moment resultants,

and (Pxx ; Pyy ; Pxy ) and (Rx ; Ry ) denote the higher-order stress resultants.

Nxx

M

h=2 xx

xx

h=2 xx

Nyy = yy d z; Myy = yy z d z;

−h=2 −h=2

N

M

xy xy xy xy

Pxx

xx

h=2

Pyy = yy z 3 d z;

−h=2

P

xy xy

Ry h=2 xz Qy h=2 xz

= z 2 d z; = d z: (10)

Rx −h=2 yz Qx −h=2 yz

(0) M

{N }

[A] [B] [E] {# } {N }

(1)

{M } = [B] [D] [F] {# } − {M M

} ;

{P} [E] [F] [H ] {#(3) } {P M }

(0)

{Q} [A] [D] {$ }

= ; (11)

{R} [D] [F] {$(2) }

N

zk+1

(Aij ; Bij ; Dij ; Eij ; Fij ; Hij ) = QN ij(k) (1; z; z 2 ; z 3 ; z 4 ; z 6 ) d z; (12)

k=1 zk

where the sti1nesses Aij ; Dij , and Fij are de ned for i; j = 1; 2; 6 as well as i; j = 4; 5. The sti1nesses

Bij ; Eij , and Hij are de ned only for i; j = 1; 2; 6. The coeLcients of Aij ; Bij ; Dij ; Eij ; Fij , and Hij are

given in terms of the layer sti1nesses QN ij and layer coordinates zk+1 and zk .

S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483 467

The stress resultants associated with the magnetostrictive materials, {N M }; {M M }, and {P M } are

de ned by

M (k) M (k)

N

Nm zk+1 eN

M

eN

Nm zk+1

xx 31 xx 31

M M

Nyy = eN 32 Hz d z; M yy = eN 32 Hz z d z;

M k=1 zk eN M

k=1 zk eN

Nxy 36 Mxy 36

M (k)

Pxx

eN 31

N m zk+1

M

Pyy = eN 32 Hz z 3 d z; (13)

z

M k=1 k eN

Pxy 36

where eN ij is the transformed moduli of the actuating/sensing material, which in the present study

is taken to be a magnetostrictive material, and Hz is the magnetic eld intensity which should be

excluded in the constitutive relations for the structural part of the composite structures.

Considering velocity proportional closed-loop feedback control, the magnetic eld intensity H can

be expressed in terms of coil constant kc and coil current I (x; y; t) as

and

nc 9w0

kc = ; I (x; y; t) = c(t) ; (15)

bc + 4rc2

2 9t

where bc is the coil width, rc is coil radius, nc is number of turns in the coil, and c(t) is the control

gain which is assumed to be a constant in this study.

2

9+u0 9+u0 9 u0 92 x 92 9w0

0= Nxx + Nxy + +u0 I0 2 + J1 2 − c1 I3 2 d x dy

*e 9x 9y 9t 9t 9t 9x

− {+u0 (Nxx nx + Nxy ny )} ds; (16)

,

468 S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483

2

9+v0 9+v0 9 v0 92 y 92 9w0

0= Nxy + Nyy + +v0 I0 2 + J1 2 − c1 I3 2 d x dy

*e 9x 9y 9t 9t 9t 9y

− {+v0 (Nxy nx + Nyy ny )} ds; (17)

,

2

9+w0 N 9+w0 N 9 +w0 92 +w0 92 +w0

0= Qx + Q y − c1 Pxx + 2 Pxy + pyy − +w0 q

*e 9x 9y 9x2 9x9y 9y2

92 w 0 2 9+w0 93 w0 9+w0 93 w0

+ +w0 I0 + c 1 I6 +

9t 2 9x 9x9t 2 9y 9y9t 2

9+w0 92 u0 9+w0 92 v0 9+w0 92 x 9+w0 92 y

− c1 I3 + + J4 + d x dy

9x 9t 2 9y 9t 2 9x 9t 2 9y 9t 2

9+wo

− +wo VN n ds − Pnn ds; (18)

9n

, ,

2

9+x N 9+x N 9 9w 0

0= M xx + M xy + +x QN x + +x J 1 u0 + K 2 x − c 1 J4 d x dy

*e 9x 9y 9t 2 9x

− {+x (MN xx nx + MN xy ny )} ds; (19)

,

2

9+y N 9+y N N 9 9w0

0= M xy + M yy + +y Qy + +y J 1 v 0 + K 2 y − c 1 J4 d x dy

*e 9x 9y 9t 2 9y

− {+y (MN xy nx + MN yy ny )} ds; (20)

,

where VN n is de ned as

N 9Pxx 9Pyy 9Pxx 9Pyy

V n = c1 + nx + + ny

9x 9y 9x 9y

9wO 0 9wO 0

− c1 I3 uO 0 + J4 ’O x − c1 I6 nx + I3 vO0 + J4 ’O y − c1 I6 ny

9x 9y

9Pns

+ (QN x nx + QN y ny ) + c1 : (21)

9s

The primary variables of the third-order theory are un ; us ; w0 ; 9w0 =9n; n ; s , where (un ; us ) denotes

in-plane normal and tangential displacements, and (n ; s ) are the rotations of a transverse line about

the in-plane normal and tangent. Lagrange interpolation functions of (un ; us ; n ; s ) and Hermite

S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483 469

interpolation function for w0 are used for the formulation of the displacement nite element model.

A conforming element that has eight degrees of freedom (u0 ; v0 ; w0 ; w0; x ; w0; y ; w0; xy ; x ; y ) is used

in this study.

m

ux (x; y; t) = uie (t) i

e

(x; y); (22)

i=1

m

vx (x; y; t) = vie (t) i

e

(x; y); (23)

i=1

m

w0 (x; y; t) = 4N ei (t)’ei (x; y); (24)

i=1

m

x (x; y; t) = Xie (t) i

e

(x; y); (25)

i=1

m

y (x; y; t) = Yie (t) i

e

(x; y); (26)

i=1

where ie denotes the Lagrange interpolation functions and ’ei are the Hermite interpolation functions.

Here we chose the same approximation for the in-plane displacements (u0 ; v0 ) and rotations (x ; y ),

although one could use di1erent approximations for these two pairs. In the case of the conforming

element, the four nodal values associated with w0 are

9w0 9w0 92 w0

4N 1 = w0 ; 4N 2 = ; 4N 3 = ; 4N 4 = :

9x 9y 9x9y

The nite element model is of the compact form

n

5

(Kij 4j + Cij 4̇j + Mij 4O j ) − Fi = 0; i = 1; 2; : : : ; n; (27)

=1 j=1

The nodal values 4j are 41j = uj ; 42j = vj ; 43j = 4N j ; 44j = Xj ; 45j = Yj , and damping coeLcients are

de ned by

N

m

13 9 i

Cij = dc(t) (Zk+1 − Zk ) ’j d x dy; (28)

*e 9x

k=1

470 S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483

N

m

9 i

Cij23 = dc(t) (Zk+1 − Zk ) ’j d x dy; (29)

*e 9y

k=1

N

m

2 2

1 9 ’ i 9 ’ i

Cij33 = dc(t)(−c1 ) 4

(Zk+1 − Zk4 ) + ’j d x dy; (30)

* e 4 9x 2 9y 2

k=1

N

m

N

m

1 2 1 4 9 i

Cij43 = dc(t) 2

(Z − Zk ) − c1 4

(Z − Zk ) ’j d x dy; (31)

*e 2 k+1 4 k+1 9x

k=1 k=1

N

m

N

m

1 1 9 i

Cij53 = dc(t) (Z 2 − Zk2 ) − c1 (Z 4 − Zk4 ) ’j d x dy; (32)

*e 2 k+1 4 k+1 9y

k=1 k=1

where dc(t)=em dm kc c(t) and em is modulus of the magnetostrictive layer, dm the magneto-mechanical

coupling coeLcient, and kc and c(t) are de ned in the previous section. For the details of the sti1ness

and mass coeLcients, see Reddy [14,15].

This completes the general nite element model development of the third-order shear deformation

plate theory.

The equations of motion can be solved exactly using analytical methods, but those are algebraically

complicated and require the determination of eigenvalues and eigenfunctions, as in the state-space

approach. Newmark method that takes advantage of the static solution form for spatial variation and

uses a numerical method to solve the resulting di1erential equations in time was used to determine

the transient response of composite laminates in this study.

The second-order di1erential equation (27) can be expressed in matrix form as

Using the Newmark’s scheme, Eq. (33) can be reduced to the form

where

O s; {B}s = a6 {u}s + a7 {u̇}s + a8 {u}

O s; (37)

S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483 471

2 (1 − $)

a1 = (1 − )Tt; a2 = Tt; a3 = ; a4 = a3 Tt; a5 = ;

$(Tt)2 $

2 2

a6 = ; a7 = − 1; a8 = Tt −1 (38)

$Tt $ $

and and $ are parameters that determine the stability and accuracy of the scheme.

In this numerical method, the time derivatives are approximated using di1erence approximations,

and therefore solution is obtained only for discrete times and not as a continuous function of time.

Numerical studies are carried out to analyze the de8ection suppression characteristics for di1erent

lamination schemes and boundary conditions using the developed TSDT nite element models. The

baseline of the simulations is the simply supported square laminate (a=b = 1; a=h = 10; see Fig. 1)

Fig. 1. Laminated composite plate con gurations and nite element meshes.

472 S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483

Table 1

Material properties of magnetostrictive and elastic composite materials

Material E1 (GPa) E2 (GPa) G13 (GPa) G23 (GPa) G12 (GPa) ;12 (Kg m−3 ) Dk (10−8 mA−1 )

CFRP 138.6 8.27 4.96 4.12 4.96 0.26 1824 —

Gr-Ep(AS) 137.9 8.96 7.20 6.21 7.20 0.30 1450 —

Gl-Ep 53.78 17.93 8.96 3.45 8.96 0.25 1900 —

Br-Ep 206.9 20.69 6.9 4.14 6.9 0.30 1950 —

Fig. 2. Two types of simply supported boundary conditions, SS-1and SS-2, for laminated plates.

9w <x <y

(x; y; t = 0) = sin sin :

9t a b

The time step selected in the present study is Tt = 0:0005 s. The notation for lamination scheme

(=1 ; =2 ; =3 ; =4 ; m)s means that there are 10 layers symmetrically placed about the midplane with the

ber orientations being (=1 ; =2 ; =3 ; =4 ; m; m; =4 ; =3 ; =2 ; =1 ), where m stands for the magnetostrictive layer

and subscript s stands for symmetric. The material properties of Terfenol-D and the elastic composite

materials are listed in Table 1.

In nite element analysis, solution symmetries should be taken advantage of by identifying the

computational domain to reduce computational e1ort. For a laminated composite plate with all edges

simply supported or clamped, a quadrant of the plate may be used as the computational domain.

Fig. 2 shows two types of simply supported boundary conditions for the third-order shear deformation

theory. Fig. 3 shows the e1ects of the nite element results for the di1erent laminations and boundary

S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483 473

conditions. Quarter plate models with proper boundary conditions can be used in the antisymmetric

laminates with simply supported boundary condition, but not for laminated plates with the clamped

edges. For symmetric laminates, the simply supported cross-ply laminates can be modelled as a

quarter plate. The boundary conditions along a line of symmetry should be correctly identi ed and

0.0006 SS1 Cross-ply Quarter

SS1 Cross-ply Full

0.0004 SS2 Angle-ply Quarter

SS2 Angle-ply Full

SS2 General angle-ply Quarter

Displacement (m)

0.0000

-0.0002

-0.0004

-0.0006

0.010 0.012 0.014 0.016 0.018 0.020

(a) Time (sec)

0.0006 Quarter Cross-ply

Full Cross-ply

0.0004 Quarter Angle-ply

Full Angle-ply

Quarter General angle-ply

Displacement (m)

0.0000

-0.0002

-0.0004

-0.0006

0.010 0.012 0.014 0.016 0.018 0.020

(b) Time (sec)

0.0006 SS Cross-ply Quarter

SS Cross-ply Full

0.0004 SS Angle-ply Quarter

SS Angle-ply Full

SS General angle-ply Quarter

Displacement (m)

0.0000

-0.0002

-0.0004

-0.0006

0.010 0.012 0.014 0.016 0.018 0.020

(c) Time (sec)

Fig. 3. E1ects of using full and quarter plate models in nite element modelling of CFRP composite plates; cross-ply

(m; 90; 0; 90; 0)s or anti-s , angle-ply (m; 30; −30; 30−30)s or anti-s , and general angle-ply (m; 45; −45; 90; 0)s or anti-s : (a) simply

supported antisymmetric laminate, (b) clamped antisymmetric laminates, (c) simply supported symmetric laminates, and

(d) clamped symmetric laminates.

474 S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483

Full Cross-ply

0.0004 Quarter Angle-ply

Full Angle-ply

Quarter General angle-ply

Displacement (m)

0.0000

-0.0002

-0.0004

-0.0006

0.010 0.012 0.014 0.016 0.018 0.020

(d) Time (sec)

Fig. 3. Continued.

0.010

Analytic solution FEA solution (dt=0.0005)

FEA solution (dt=0.0001) Uncontrolled motion

0.005

Displacement (m)

0.000

-0.005

-0.010

0.00 0.05 0.10 0.15 0.20

Time (sec)

Fig. 4. Comparison of the center de8ection predicted by the analytical and nite element methods for the case of symmetric

cross-ply CFRP laminates (m; 90; 0; 90; 0)s .

imposed in the nite element model. When one is not sure of the solution symmetry, it is advised

that the whole plate be modelled.

To compare with the analytical results, the SS-1 boundary conditions and quarter plate model

have been used for symmetric cross-ply laminates. The de8ections predicted from the analytical

(eigenvalue analysis) [16] and transient nite element analysis are within the reasonable agreement,

as shown in Fig. 4. Fig. 5 shows the central displacements using the di1erent plate theories (CLPT,

FSDT, and TSDT) for two di1erent lamination schemes. It is observed that CLPT shows higher

de8ection suppression capacity in both cases. This is expected because the CLPT renders plate

sti1er compared to the other theories (also see Table 2).

S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483 475

0.0006

TSDT FSDT (K=5/6) CLPT

0.0004

Displacement (m)

0.0002

0.0000

-0.0002

-0.0004

-0.0006

0.00 0.01 0.02 0.03 0.04 0.05

(a) Time (sec)

0.0006

TSDT FSDT (K=5/6) CLPT

0.0004

0.0002

Displacement (m)

0.0000

-0.0002

-0.0004

-0.0006

0.00 0.01 0.02 0.03

(b) Time (sec)

Fig. 5. Comparison of the center displacements by the di1erent plate theories for simply supported cross-ply CFRP

laminates: (a) laminate (m; 90; 0; 90; 0)s , and (b) laminate (0; 90; 0; 90; m)s .

After studying the in8uence of lamina material properties on the amplitude of vibration and

vibration suppression times, it is observed that materials having the almost same E1 =E2 ratio have

similar vibration suppression characteristics. Fig. 6 shows the de8ection damping characteristics for

the di1erent laminate materials.

The de8ection suppression time is de ned as the time required to reduce the uncontrolled center

de8ection to one-tenth of its magnitude. The de8ection suppression time ratio (suppression time

divided by the maximum suppression time) can be shown to be Ts = hm =2zm , where hm is the

thickness of the magnetostrictive layer and zm is the positive distance between the midplane of

the magnetostrictive layer and the midplane of the plate. The maximum de8ections (Wmax ) of the

composite plate and the suppression times for the di1erent position of smart layers are presented in

Table 3. The e1ect of the smart layer positions on the vibration suppression can be shown in Fig. 7.

It is observed that as the smart material layer is moved farther from the midplane the suppression

time decreases, as may be expected because of the moment e1ect by smart layer actuations.

The e1ect of the thickness of smart-material layer on de8ection damping characteristics is studied

next. It is observed that thicker smart material layers result in better attenuation of the de8ection.

476 S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483

Table 2

Selected center displacement values on the symmetric cross-ply CFRP laminates for the di1erent laminate theories

0.0010 5.21E-04 5.06E-04 4.87E-04 4.87E-04 4.92E-04 4.57E-04

0.0015 3.32E-04 2.96E-04 2.57E-04 2.11E-04 2.09E-04 1.51E-04

0.0020 −3:72E-05 −8:25E-05 −1:20E-04 −2:21E-04 −2:30E-04 −2:74E-04

0.0025 −3:52E-04 −3:75E-04 −3:85E-04 −4:82E-04 −4:90E-04 −4:72E-04

0.0030 −4:36E-04 −4:11E-04 −3:73E-04 −3:78E-04 −3:75E-04 −2:83E-04

0.0035 −2:54E-04 −1:86E-04 −1:18E-04 1:18E-05 2:37E-05 1:35E-04

0.0040 6.08E-05 1.34E-04 1.91E-04 3.88E-04 4.01E-04 4.38E-04

0.0045 3.15E-04 3.46E-04 3.47E-04 4.68E-04 4.70E-04 3.81E-04

0.0050 3.61E-04 3.22E-04 2.61E-04 1.94E-04 1.81E-04 1.35E-05

0.0006

CFRP Gr-Ep

0.0004

Gl-Ep Br-Ep

Displacement (m)

0.0002

0.0000

-0.0002

-0.0004

-0.0006

0.00 0.02 0.04 0.06

Time (sec)

Fig. 6. The e1ect of the lamina material properties on the damping of de8ection in symmetric cross-ply laminates

(m; 90; 0; 90; 0)s .

Table 3

Vibration suppression time for the di1erent smart layer positions on the symmetric cross-ply CFRP laminate (m; 90; 0; 90; 0)s

(90; m; 90; 0; 90)s 0.035 0.143 5.09 0.0350

(0; 90; m; 90; 0)s 0.025 0.200 4.90 0.0480

(90; 0; 90; m; 90)s 0.015 0.333 4.85 0.0850

(0; 90; 0; 90; m)s 0.005 1.000 4.87 0.2560

S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483 477

0.0006

(m ,90,0,90, 0) s (90,m ,90, 0,90)s

0.0004 (0,90,m ,90,0 )s (90,0,90, m ,90)s

Displacement (m)

0.0002

0.0000

-0.0002

-0.0004

-0.0006

0.00 0.02 0.04 0.06 0.08 0.10

Time (sec)

Fig. 7. The e1ect of the smart material layer position on the de8ection for the symmetric cross-ply CFRP laminates.

Table 4

Suppression times for the di1erent smart layer thicknesses in symmetric cross-ply laminates (m; 90; 0; 90; 0)s

he = 10; hm = 4 0.0420 0.0476 4.98 0.0485

he = 10; hm = 5 0.0425 0.0588 5.05 0.0420

he = 10; hm = 6 0.0430 0.0698 5.10 0.0350

he = 10; hm = 8 0.0440 0.0909 5.17 0.0320

he = 10; hm = 10 0.0450 0.1111 5.21 0.0285

he = 5; hm = 5 0.0225 0.1111 9.12 0.0310

he = 5; hm = 10 0.0250 0.2 9.45 0.0400

This is due to a larger mass inertia that is caused by the large increase in the moment of inertia of the

system when thickness of the smart material layer is increased. We note that the smart material layer

has a density of ve times that of the composite material. The suppression times and characteristics

for di1erent smart layer thicknesses are shown in Table 4 and Fig. 8.

Fig. 9 shows the e1ect of the feedback coeLcient c(t)kc on the vibration suppression character-

istics. Two di1erent values of the feedback coeLcient are used; 104 and 103 . It can be seen that

the suppression time increases when the value of the feedback coeLcient decrease. This is expected

because the coeLcients of the damping matrix decrease, thereby resulting in less damping.

The de8ection damping characteristics of symmetric angle-ply and general angle-ply composite

laminates are studied using full plate FE models. Observations made earlier on various characteristics

such as the e1ects of smart layer position, its thickness, and magnitude of the feedback coeLcient

are also valid for these laminates, as shown in Figs. 10 and 11.

478 S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483

0.0010

he=10, hm=10 he=10, hm=5

he=5, hm=10 he=5, hm=5

0.0006

Displacement (m)

0.0002

-0.0002

-0.0006

-0.0010

0.00 0.01 0.02 0.03

(a) Time (sec)

0.0006

he=10, hm=2 he=10, hm=4

he=10, hm=6 he=10, hm=8

0.0004 he=10, hm=10

Displacement (m)

0.0002

0.0000

-0.0002

-0.0004

-0.0006

0.00 0.01 0.02 0.03

(b) Time (sec)

Fig. 8. (a,b) The e1ect of the thickness of smart material layers on the de8ection damping characteristics of symmetric

cross-ply laminates (m; 90; 0; 90; 0)s .

3

c(t)Kc=1000

2.5

Suppression Time (sec)

c(t)Kc=10000

2

1.5

0.5

0

0.005 0.015 0.025 0.035 0.045

Distance from the mid-plane (m)

Fig. 9. E1ects of the magnitude of the feedback coeLcients on the suppression time for symmetric cross-ply CFRP

laminates (m; 90; 0; 90; 0)s .

S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483 479

0.0006

(m,45,-45,45,-45)s

0.0004 (45,-45,m,45,-45)s

Displacement (m)

0.0002

0.0000

-0.0002

-0.0004

-0.0006

0.00 0.02 0.04 0.06 0.08 0.10

(a) Time (sec)

0.0006

(m,30,-30,30,-30)s

0.0004 (m,45,-45,45,-45)s

(m,60,-60,60,-60)s

Displacement (m)

0.0002

0.0000

-0.0002

-0.0004

-0.0006

0.00 0.01 0.02 0.03 0.04 0.05

(b) Time (sec)

Fig. 10. (a,b) Center displacement versus time for symmetric angle-ply CFRP laminates.

Next, fully clamped laminated plates are analyzed using 8 × 8 mesh in a full plate. The e1ect

of the boundary conditions on the de8ection is shown in Fig. 12. The maximum displacements of

the simply supported plate are greater than those of the clamped case, which is expected. Simply

supported laminates, which have larger displacements, take less suppression time compared to the

clamped laminates.

Numerical studies are also carried out to analyze smart composite laminates under uniformly dis-

tributed load q0 instead of speci ed initial velocity eld. Fig. 13 shows the center de8ection for

selected simply supported and clamped laminates under continuously applied uniformly distributed

loading, while Fig. 14 shows the case under suddenly applied step loading. The e1ect of sinusoidal

loading on the central displacement has been studied. The results of symmetric cross-ply laminates

with simply supported boundary conditions and subjected to sinusoidal and uniformly distributed

loads are shown in Fig. 15. The transverse displacements in Figs. 13–15 are plotted in the nondi-

mensionalized forms as w0 (1 0 0) E2 h3 =b4 q0 .

480 S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483

0.0006

(m,45,-45,0,90)s

Displ a cement (m) 0.0004 (45,m,-45,0, 90)s

(45,-45,m,90,0)s

0.0002

0.0000

-0.0002

-0.0004

-0.0006

0.00 0.02 0.04 0.06 0.08 0.10

(a) Time (sec)

0.0004

(45,-45,0,90,30,-30,m,60)s

(45,-45,0,90,30,m,-30,60)s

0.0002 (45,-45,0,90,m,30,-30,60)s

Displacement (m)

0.0000

-0.0002

-0.0004

0.0 0.1 0.2 0.3 0.4 0.5

(b) Time (sec)

0.0004

(45,-45,0,m,90,30,-30,60)s

(45,-45,m,0,90,30,-30,60)s

0.0002 (45,m,-45,0,90,30,-30,60)s

Displacement (m)

(m,45,-45,0,90,30,-30,60)s

0.0000

-0.0002

-0.0004

0.00 0.02 0.04 0.06 0.08 0.10

(c) Time (sec)

Fig. 11. (a–c) The e1ect of the position of the smart layer on the de8ection of symmetric general angle-ply CFRP

laminates.

5. Conclusions

A uni ed third-order plate theory is used to develop a displacement nite element model of

laminated composite plates with smart material layers for transient response. The uni ed formulation

S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483 481

0.0010

C(m,90,0,90,0)s C(90,m,90,0,90)s

C(0,90,m,90,0)s C(90,0,90,m,90)s

S(m,90,0,90,0)s S(90,m,90,0,90)s

0.0005 S(0,90,m,90,0)s S(90,0,90,m,90)s

Displacement (m)

0.0000

-0.0005

-0.0010

0.000 0.002 0.004 0.006 0.008 0.010

(a) Time (sec)

0.0004

C(m,90,0,90,0)s

C(90,m,90,0,90)s

0.0002 C(0,90,m,90,0)s

Displacement (m)

C(90,0,90,m,90)s

0.0000

-0.0002

-0.0004

0.00 0.05 0.10 0.15 0.20

(b) Time (sec)

Fig. 12. The e1ect of boundary conditions on the center displacements for the di1erent laminates: (a) comparison of

simply supported and clamped laminates, and (b) results for di1erent smart layer position.

2.50

Clamped plate (m,90,0,90,0)s

Nondimensionalized Displacement

2.00

Clapmed plate (90,m,90,0,90)s

Simply supported plate (90,m,90,0,90)s

1.50

1.00

0.50

0.00

0.00 0.04 0.08 0.12 0.16 0.20

Time (sec)

Fig. 13. Nondimensionalized center de8ection versus time for simply supported and clamped laminated plates under

uniform load.

482 S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483

1.00

Nondimensionalized Displacement Clamped plate (m,90,0,90,0)s

Clamped plate (90,m,90,0,90)s

0.50 Simply supported plate (m,90,0,90,0)s

Simply supported plate (90,m,90,0,90)s

0.00

-0.50

-1.00

0.00 0.02 0.04 0.06 0.08 0.10

Time (sec)

Fig. 14. Nondimensionalized center de8ection versus time for simply supported and clamped laminated plates under

suddenly applied uniform load.

2.50

Uniform loading (m,90,0,90,0)s

Nondimensionalized Displacement

2.00

Sinusoidal loading (m,90,0,90,0)s

Sinusoidal loading (90,m,90,0,90)s

1.50

1.00

0.50

0.00

0.00 0.04 0.08 0.12 0.16 0.20

Time (sec)

Fig. 15. Comparison of center displacement versus time for simply supported laminated plates under sinusoidal and

uniformly distributed loads.

includes the classical, rst-order, and third-order shear deformation plate theories as special cases.

The smart material used in this study to achieve damping of transverse de8ection is the Terfenol-D

magnetostrictive material, although in principle any other actuating material can be used. The negative

velocity feedback control is used to damp the transient response. A number of parametric studies

were carried out to understand the damping characteristics of various laminates with embedded

smart-material layers. Some of the observations are summarized below.

Use of quarter plate models in place of full plate models was studied rst. It is found that

for antisymmetric cross-ply, angle-ply, and general angle-ply laminates and symmetric cross-ply

laminates with simply supported boundary conditions, a quadrant of the plate with proper symmetry

boundary conditions may be used to reduce the computational e1ort.

The maximum damping of de8ection occurs when the smart material layers are placed farthest from

the midplane because the bending moments generated by the smart material layer are maximum when

S.J. Lee et al. / Finite Elements in Analysis and Design 40 (2004) 463 – 483 483

they are away from the midplane. It is observed that for a lower value of the feedback coeLcient the

time taken to damp de8ection is longer. The damping tendencies of symmetric cross-ply, angle-ply

and general angle-ply composite laminates have been found to be similar. The damping characteristics

of a fully clamped composite plate are similar to those of a simply supported composite plate.

Acknowledgements

The rst two authors acknowledge the support of the work by the Army Research OLce (ARO)

through Grant DAAD19-01-1-0483.

References

[1] G.A. Maugin, Continuum Mechanics of Electromagnetic Solids, North-Holland, Amsterdam, 1988.

[2] K. Uchino, Electrostrictive actuators: materials and applications, Cer. Bull. 65 (1986) 647–652.

[3] M.J. Goodfriend, K.M. Shoop, Adaptive characteristics of the magnetostrictive alloy, Terfenol-D, for active vibration

control, J. Intell. Mater. Systems Struct. 3 (1992) 245–254.

[4] M. Anjanappa, J. Bi, A theoretical and experimental study of magnetostrictive mini actuators, Smart Mater. Struct.

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[5] M. Anjanappa, J. Bi, Magnetostrictive mini actuators for smart structural application, Smart Mater. Struct. 3 (1994)

383–390.

[6] J.R. Pratt, A.B. Flatau, Development and analysis of self-sensing magnetostrictive actuator design, J. Intell. Mater.

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[7] H. Eda, T. Kobayashi, H. Nakamura, T. Akiyama, Giant magnetostriction compounds with structure textured by

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[8] A.V. Krishna Murty, M. Anjanappa, Y.-F. Wu, The use of magnetostrictive particle actuators for vibration attenuation

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[9] A.V. Krishna Murty, M. Anjanappa, Y.-F. Wu, B. Bhattacharya, M.S. Bhat, Vibration suppression of laminated

composite beams using embedded magneto-strictive layers, J. A-S 78 (1998) 38–44.

[10] W. Pulliam, G. Mcknight, G. Carman, Recent advances in magnetostrictive particulate composite technology, Proc.

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[11] J.N. Reddy, J.I. Barbosa, Vibration suppression of laminated composite beams, Smart Mater. Struct. 9 (2000)

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[12] B. Bhattacharya, B.R. Vidyashankar, S. Patsias, G.R. Tomlinson, Active and passive vibration control of 8exible

structures using a combination of magnetostrictive and ferro-magnetic alloys, Proc. SPIE, Smart Struct. Mater. 4073

(2000) 204–214.

[13] A. Benjeddou, Advances in piezoelectric nite element modeling of adaptive structural elements: a survey, Comput.

& Struct. 76 (2000) 347–363.

[14] J.N. Reddy, On laminated composite plates with integrated sensors and actuators, Eng. Struct. 21 (1999) 568–593.

[15] J.N. Reddy, Mechanics of Laminated Composite Plates: Theory and Analysis, CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, 1997.

[16] F. Rostam-Abadi, J.N. Reddy, S.J. Lee, Vibration suppression of cross-ply laminated plates with magnetostrictive

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