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journal homepage: www.elsevier.com/locate/jsvi

Rapid Communications

Teager energy operator-wavelet transform modal curvature

Maosen Cao a,b, Wei Xu a, Wieslaw Ostachowicz b,c,n, Zhongqing Su d

a

Department of Engineering Mechanics, Hohai University, Nanjing 210098, China

b

Institute of Fluid Flow Machinery, Polish Academy of Science, 80-952 Gdansk, Poland

c

Faculty of Automotive and Construction Machinery, Warsaw University of Technology, Narbutta 84, 02-524 Warsaw, Poland

d

Department of Mechanical Engineering, The Hong Kong Polytechnic University, Hung Hom, Kowloon, Hong Kong

a r t i c l e i n f o abstract

Article history: Modal curvatures have been widely used in the detection of structural damage. Attractive

Received 15 April 2013 features of modal curvature include great sensitivity to damage and instant determina-

Received in revised form tion of damage location. However, an intrinsic deficiency in a modal curvature is its

28 October 2013

susceptibility to the measurement noise present in the displacement mode shape that

Accepted 1 November 2013

produces the modal curvature, likely obscuring the features of damage. To address this

Handling editor: M.P. Cartmell

Available online 4 December 2013 deficiency, the Teager energy operator together with wavelet transform is tactically

utilized to treat modal curvature, producing a new modal curvature, termed the Teager

energy operator-wavelet transform modal curvature. This new modal curvature features

distinct capabilities of suppressing noise, canceling global trends, and intensifying the

singular feature caused by damage for a measured mode shape involving noise. These

features maximize the sensitivity to damage and accuracy of damage localization. The

proposed modal curvature is demonstrated in several analytical cases of cracked pinned–

pinned, clamped–free and clamped–clamped beams, with emphasis on characterizing

damage in noisy conditions, and it is further validated by an experimental program using

a scanning laser vibrometer to acquire mode shapes of a cracked aluminum beam. The

Teager energy operator-wavelet transform modal curvature essentially overcomes the

deficiency of conventional modal curvature, providing a new dynamic feature well suited

for damage characterization in noisy environments. (The Matlab code for implementing

Teager energy operator-wavelet transform modal curvature can be provided by the

corresponding author on request.)

& 2013 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.

1. Introduction

Structural damage detection has been a research focus of increasing interest in mechanical, civil, aerospace, and military

fields during the last few decades [1–9]. Damage detection relying on modal curvatures has been extensively discussed in

the literature [10–13]. Modal curvature is the curvature of a displacement mode shape for a structure. In the case of a beam,

n

Corresponding author at: Institute of Fluid Flow Machinery, Polish Academy of Science, 80-952 Gdansk, Poland. Tel.: þ 48 58 6995 258;

fax: þ48 58 3416 144.

E-mail address: wieslaw@imp.gda.pl (W. Ostachowicz).

0022-460X/$ - see front matter & 2013 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.

http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jsv.2013.11.003

1544 M. Cao et al. / Journal of Sound and Vibration 333 (2014) 1543–1553

¼ W″ðxÞ 2

(1)

EIðxÞ h

where M is the bending moment, EIðxÞ is the bending stiffness, WðxÞ is the displacement mode shape for the beam, and

W″ðxÞ is the modal curvature (the two primes denote second-order differentiation of WðxÞ). W″ðxÞ is approximately obtained

by the second-order central difference of WðxÞ with sampling interval h. Damage, commonly represented by an alteration in

EI(x), can cause a change in W″ðxÞ, which in turn manifests the status of the damage. Thus the use of modal curvature is

theoretically feasible for characterizing damage in beams.

Modal curvatures allow not only the detection of damage in a structure but also determination of the location of damage

with a high degree of accuracy [14–15]. Pandey [10] originally proposed the dynamic feature of modal curvature for use in

damage detection in beams: the abrupt change of modal curvatures in the vicinity of a crack indicates the presence and

location of the damage. In damage detection applications, modal curvature is computed by the second-order central

difference of the displacement mode shape [10–14]. Despite its popularity in characterizing damage, the modal curvature

has a noticeable drawback: it is susceptible to any slight noise existing in a displacement mode shape [15–17]. This

susceptibility can be attributed to the fact that the second-order central difference used to generate a modal curvature

considerably amplifies any slight noise in the mode shape [18]. The amplified noise easily masks features of damage,

possibly frustrating damage detection. Several researchers [14–17] have made efforts to study strategies to deal with

this deficiency of modal curvature. The resulting methods can be roughly categorized into two types: (1) the effect of

measurement noise on modal curvature is diminished by taking the optimal sampling interval of a mode shape to generate

the modal curvatures; and (2) the immunity of modal curvature to noise is improved by sophisticated signal processing

techniques. Unfortunately, these methods either require a complex procedure to determine the optimal sampling interval

or exhibit strong dependence on the selected signal processing method. An accurate and reliable strategy capable of

overcoming this drawback of modal curvature is yet to be presented. Unlike previous studies, this study focuses on

developing a new modal curvature based on the use of a wavelet transform (WT) [19,20] incorporating the Teager energy

operator (TEO) [21,22]. The new modal curvature, termed TEO-WT modal curvature, features noise suppression, cancellation

of global trends, and intensification of the local singular feature for the signal under inspection. These features are eminently

suitable for characterizing damage in noisy conditions. The capabilities of the TEO-WT modal curvature are investigated in

analytical cases of cracked beams. The applicability of the approach is validated by an experimental program using a

scanning laser vibrometer (SLV) [23,24] to acquire mode shapes of an aluminum beam with a crack.

2.1. TEO

The discrete version of the TEO [21] was proposed by Kaiser [22] with the aim of representing the transient energy of a

signal. Let xn be a sequence of sampling points of a discretized cosine signal:

where n is the sampling number, ϕ is the initial phase and Ω is the digital frequency specified by Ω ¼ 2πf =f s ,with f being the

analog frequency and f s is the sampling frequency. The signal values at three successive points are

xn 1 ¼ A cos ðΩðn 1Þ þϕÞ; xn ¼ A cos ðΩn þ ϕÞ; xn þ 1 ¼ A cos ðΩðn þ1Þ þ ϕÞ: (3)

With the relation in Eq. (4), an algorithm to approximately calculate the point-wise energy En of a sole-component signal is

given as

Considering Eqs. (4) and (5), the TEO for a discrete sequence f ½n is defined by

2

Ψ ðf ½nÞ ¼ f ½n f ½n 1f ½n þ1: (6)

where Ψ denotes the TEO that calculates the approximate transient energy of f ½n.

Currently, the TEO is widely used in speech engineering as an effective nonlinear operator to treat the local singularity of

a speech signal [22,25,26], where it behaves like a supplement to the linear Fourier transform that is suitable for the analysis

of global characteristics [19]. As with local singularity characterization for a speech signal, the TEO in this study is utilized to

characterize the abnormality of a mode shape that is caused by structural local damage.

M. Cao et al. / Journal of Sound and Vibration 333 (2014) 1543–1553 1545

For a measured displacement mode shape WðxÞ, the associated modal curvature W″ðxÞ is obtained by the second-order

central difference (Eq. (1)), which can considerably amplify the noise existing in WðxÞ, easily obscuring the features of

damage [16–17]. To smooth noise, the classical Gaussian function gðxÞ is used to convolute W″ðxÞ, i.e., W″ g, with being

the notation of convolution. Owing to the differential property of convolution [19], the following relation exists:

W″ g ¼ W g″; (7)

where g″ðxÞ is the second-order derivative of the Gaussian function gðxÞ, just the well-known Mexican wavelet [19,20]

having two vanishing moments. Notate the Gaussian function involving translation parameter u and scale parameter s,

g u;s ðxÞ ¼ p1ﬃs gððx uÞ=sÞ, from which the family of this wavelet can be derived as

d

2

1 x u

g ″u;s ðxÞ ¼ s2 2

g u;s ðxÞ ¼ pﬃﬃ g″ : (8)

dx s s

where s can scale the mother wavelet g″ðxÞ s times and u can enable the wavelet g u;s ðxÞ to translate along the x axis.

Replacing g with g u;s and g″ with g ″u;s , Eq. (7) can be converted into

W g ″u;s is a quantity of multiscale property that measures the similarity between the wavelet g ″u;s ðxÞ and mode shape WðxÞ

in the position x ¼ u and at the scale s.

For convenience of expression, W g ″u;s is represented by W g ″s ðuÞ. Considering g u;s ð xÞ ¼ g u;s ðxÞ and g ″u;s ð xÞ ¼ g ″u;s ðxÞ

arising from the symmetry of the Gaussian function, W g ″u;s can be expanded as

Z 1 x u

1

W g ″s ðuÞ ¼ pﬃﬃ WðxÞg″ dx

s 1 s

" #

d x

2

¼ s3=2 W g ðuÞ

dx2 s

d h xi

2

¼ s3=2 W g ðuÞ

dx2 s

d

2

¼ s2 W g s ðuÞ (10)

dx2

For brevity, the multiplying factor s2 in the output of Eq. (10) is provisionally omitted. Thus, W g ″s ðuÞ in the left-hand-side

term of Eq. (10) comprises two consecutive actions that appear in the ultimate right-hand-side term: (i) the convolution

of WðxÞ with the s-scaled u-translated

d2

Gaussian function g u;s ðxÞ: W g s ðuÞ; and (ii) the second-order differentiation of the

convolution W g s ðuÞ: dx 2 W g s ðuÞ , i.e., the modal curvature of W g s ðuÞ. To this end, Eq. (10) implies that the

convolution of WðxÞ with the Mexican wavelet g ″s ðxÞ, W g ″s ðuÞ, produces a new modal curvature of W g s ðuÞ,

d2

dx2

W g s ðuÞ . Considering the factors of wavelet and curvature in Eq. (10), W ns ðuÞ ¼ W g ″s ðuÞ is defined as a WT modal

curvature.

The WT modal curvature exhibits the intrinsic multiscale property of wavelets [19,27]. That multiscale property entails

decay of the noise-related wavelet coefficients in W ns ðuÞ with an increase in the scale s of the wavelet g ″s ðxÞ, which is greatly

advantageous for characterizing damage by tolerating noise. On the other hand, blunting of the wavelet coefficients for

a singular feature induced by damage occurs concomitantly, as a result of greater global fluctuation of wavelet coefficients

due to the wider effective support of the analyzing wavelets. This action of blunting of damage features is of course

disadvantageous for damage depiction.

To take advantage of the merits of the WT modal curvature in suppressing noise, while counteracting its disadvantage in

portraying the feature of damage, the TEO described in Eq. (6) is adopted to enhance the WT modal curvature for

heightened characterization of damage. Let W ns ½n be the discrete form of the WT modal curvature W ns ðuÞ. Implementation of

the TEO on W ns ½n is expressed as

n

In Eq. (11), Ψ ðW s ½nÞ is defined as the TEO-WT modal curvature. This new curvature displays some favorable features for

damage detection: (1) a multiscale mechanism inherited from WT appropriate for suppressing noise [19,20]; and (2) strong

ability to intensify local singular features while removing the global trend of the signal under analysis [21,22]. That being the

case, the TEO-WT modal curvature can maximize sensitivity to damage and accuracy of damage localization in a noisy

condition.

1546 M. Cao et al. / Journal of Sound and Vibration 333 (2014) 1543–1553

Fig. 1. Mode shapes of cracked beams. (a) P–P beam; (b) C–F beam; and (c) C–C beam.

3. Analytical investigation

The proposed modal curvature is comprehensively investigated using a series of analytical cases of cracked pinned–

pinned (P–P), clamped–free (C–F) and clamped–clamped (C–C) Euler–Bernoulli beams, with particular emphasis on

characterizing damage in noisy conditions.

The procedure for establishing analytical models of cracked beams is exemplified on the P–P beam shown in Fig. 1(a). The

beam is divided into two segments by the crack. Given that transverse vibration of an Euler–Bernoulli beam concerns only

the bending deformation of the beam, the crack is modeled as a linear rotational spring [28–31] with its bending spring

constant determined by fracture mechanics principles [32–33]:

K ¼ 1=c; c ¼ 6πhJða=hÞ=bEI; (12.1)

where E is Young's modulus, I is the area moment of inertia, K is the bending spring constant, b is the width of the beam, a

and h are the depths of the crack and the beam, respectively, ξc ¼ a=h is the crack depth ratio, and Jða=hÞ or Jðξc Þ is given by

Jðξc Þ ¼ 1:86ðξc Þ2 3:95ðξc Þ3 þ 16:37ðξc Þ4 þ 37:22ðξc Þ5

þ 76:81ðξc Þ6 þ 126:9ðξc Þ7

þ 172:5ðξc Þ8 144ðξc Þ9 þ 66:6ðξc Þ10 : (12.2)

As described in [34], the data on which Eq. (12.1) is based was obtained experimentally by Brown and Srawley [35], and the

related formulas for the stress intensity factor of the crack depth can be found in several handbooks, e.g., Ref. [36].

Spatial governing equations for transverse vibration of beam segments, jointly forming the basis for the global solution to

the vibration of the entire beam, can be described as

i

where ζ A ½0; 1, the normalized length of the beam, W ðζÞ is the p transverse

ﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃﬃ deflection shape of the ith beam segment, the

four primes denote the fourth order derivative of W i ðζÞ and λ ¼ L 4 ω2 ρS=EI with L, ω, ρ and S being the length of the beam,

circular frequency, material density, and cross-section area, respectively.

The general solution of Eq. (14) is expressed as [37]

The four boundary conditions at the ends of the P–P beam are specified by

W 1 ð0Þ ¼ 0; W ″;1 ð0Þ ¼ 0; W 2 ð1Þ ¼ 0; W ″;2 ð1Þ ¼ 0; (16)

and the four compatible conditions at the location of the crack are described as

W 1 ðζ c Þ ¼ W 2 ðζ c Þ; KðW ′;1 ðζ c Þ W ′;2 ðζ c ÞÞ ¼ EIW ″;1 ðζ c Þ; W ″;1 ðζ c Þ ¼ W ″;2 ðζ c Þ; W ″′;1 ðζ c Þ ¼ W ″′;2 ðζ c Þ; (17)

where ζ c is the crack location ratio, specifying the distance from the left end of the beam.

Substituting Eq. (15) into Eqs. (16) and (17), a group of simultaneous equations with respect to the circular frequency can

be obtained as

DðωÞC ¼ 0; (18)

where C is a column vector of Ai , Bi , C i and Di , i ¼ 1; 2; and DðωÞ is an 8 8 matrix. To find the nontrivial solution, the

determinant of DðωÞ should be equal to zero:

detðDðωÞÞ ¼ 0: (19)

M. Cao et al. / Journal of Sound and Vibration 333 (2014) 1543–1553 1547

where det denotes the operator to calculate the determinant of DðωÞ. According to Eq. (19), a series of natural frequencies ωj

can be solved. Provided with ωj , we can obtain the coefficient vector C from Eq. (18). Substituting ωj and C into Eq. (15) yields

the corresponding mode shape W j .

The procedure for solving mode shapes for the P–P beam is of generality aside from the particularity in the boundary

conditions. In what follows, this procedure is also used to solve mode shapes for a C–F beam (Fig. 1(b)) with the boundary

conditions of

and for a C–C beam (Fig. 1(c)) with the boundary conditions of

The performance of the TEO-WT modal curvature in identifying damage under noisy conditions is investigated for a wide

spectrum of crack scenarios in a progressive manner in terms of modal curvature, WT modal curvature, and TEO-WT modal

curvature. Each crack scenario is specified by beam type, crack location ratio ζ c , crack depth ratio ξc , and mode order j used

for damage detection. Table 1 lists the representative nine crack scenarios, where each mode shape has a signal-to-noise

ratio (SNR) of 80 dB as a result of adding Gaussian white noise to the mode shape yielded by the analytical procedure

described in Section 3.1.

Crack scenarios I, II and III in Table 1, as graphically displayed in Fig. 1, are employed to demonstrate the TEO-WT modal

curvature by comparing it with the WT modal curvature and the conventional modal curvature.

For mode shapes W 1 , W 3 and W 5 (Fig. 1) incorporating noise of 80 dB, related to crack scenarios I, II and III, respectively,

the associated modal curvatures W ″1 , W ″3 and W ″5 computed using the second-order central difference are presented in

Figs. 2–4(a), respectively. In each figure, the noise amplified by the second-order central difference severely impairs the

profile of the modal curvature, from which it is impossible to differentiate any features of damage. These scenarios

clearly illustrate the susceptibility of modal curvature to noise.

Table 1

Crack scenarios used in damage identification.

Crack scenario Beam type Crack location ratio ðζ c Þ Crack depth ratio ðξc Þ Mode order (j)

II C–F 0.3 0.15 3

III C–C 0.45 0.25 5

IV P–P 0.3 0.2 1

V P–P 0.5 0.2 1

VI P–P 0.8 0.2 1

VII C–C 0.45 0.15 5

VIII C–C 0.45 0.2 5

IX C–C 0.45 0.3 5

Fig. 2. Modal curvature (a), WT modal curvature (b), and TEO-WT modal curvature (c) for crack scenario I.

1548 M. Cao et al. / Journal of Sound and Vibration 333 (2014) 1543–1553

Fig. 3. Modal curvature (a), WT modal curvature (b), and TEO-WT modal curvature (c) for crack scenario II.

Fig. 4. Modal curvature (a), WT modal curvature (b), and TEO-WT modal curvature (c) for crack scenario III.

Fig. 5. TEO-WT modal curvatures for crack scenarios IV (a), V (b), and VI (c).

Fig. 6. Planforms of TEO-WT modal curvatures for crack scenarios IV (a), V (b), and VI (c).

M. Cao et al. / Journal of Sound and Vibration 333 (2014) 1543–1553 1549

According to Eq. (9), mode shapes W 1 , W 3 and W 5 (Fig. 1) are processed by the Mexican wavelet, producing the WT

modal curvatures W n1;s , W n3;s and W n5;s , as shown in Figs. 2–4(b), respectively. In each WT modal curvature, the noise is

Fig. 7. TEO-WT modal curvatures for crack scenarios VII (a), VIII (b), and IX (c).

c=0.3 (IX)

c=0.25 (III)

c=0.2 (VIII)

c=0.15 (VII)

c=0.3 (IX)

c=0.25 (III)

c=0.2 (VIII)

c=0.15 (VII)

c=0.3 (IX)

c=0.25 (III)

c=0.2 (VIII)

c=0.15 (VII)

Fig. 8. Correlation between maximum height of singular peak with crack depth for crack scenarios VII, VIII, III, and IX at the scales s ¼ 10 (a), s ¼ 15 (b),

and s ¼ 20 (c).

1550 M. Cao et al. / Journal of Sound and Vibration 333 (2014) 1543–1553

considerably suppressed, with an increase in the scale, conducive to damage identification, but the global trend of the

WT modal curvature is so dominant that the damage feature, signified by the small upsurge around the crack position, is

too insignificant to ascertain the crack.

(3) TEO-WT modal curvature

As per Eq. (10), the WT modal curvatures W n1;s , W n3;s and W n5;s are further treated by the TEO, producing the TEO-WT

modal curvatures Ψ ðW n1;s Þ, Ψ ðW n3;s Þ, and Ψ ðW n5;s Þ, as shown in Figs. 2–4(c), respectively. In each TEO-WT modal curvature,

the global trend of the modal curvature is largely eliminated and a unique singular peak stands out dramatically, clearly

indicating the presence and the location of the crack.

These results of crack identification for P–P, C–F and C–C beams demonstrate that the capability of the WT modal

curvature surpasses that of conventional modal curvature, and the capability of the TEO-WT modal curvature further

exceeds that of the WT modal curvature in characterizing damage in noisy conditions.

After the conceptual method demonstration using the first three crack scenarios, crack scenarios IV–IX are used to

illustrate the capabilities of the TEO-WT modal curvature to locate and quantify cracks.

Use of the TEO-WT modal curvature to locate damage is investigated for crack scenarios IV, V, and VI (Table 1) of SNR

80 dB, pertinent to a crack with a stepwise shift in location. For each crack scenario, the TEO-WT modal curvature

(Fig. 5) obtained from the fundamental mode shape is dominated by an abrupt peak around the crack location,

signifying the presence of the crack; moreover, the singular peak behaves like a unique strip of higher intensity in

the planform (Fig. 6) of each TEO-WT modal curvature, and the finer end of the strip pinpoints the crack location.

The identified crack locations 0.29, 0.51, and 0.82 for crack scenarios IV, V, and VI are in good agreement with the actual

crack locations 0.3, 0.5, and 0.8 (Table 1), respectively, demonstrating that the TEO-WT modal curvature can locate a

crack under noisy conditions with great accuracy.

Fig. 9. Experimental setup. (a) Electromagnetic shaker; (b) Beam component containing the crack.

M. Cao et al. / Journal of Sound and Vibration 333 (2014) 1543–1553 1551

Use of the TEO-WT modal curvature to quantify damage is examined with crack scenarios VII ðξc ¼ 0:15Þ, VIII ðξc ¼ 0:2Þ,

III ðξc ¼ 0:25Þ, and IX ðξc ¼ 0:3Þ (Table 1) in the order of evenly increased depth for a crack. For crack scenarios VII, VIII, IX,

the TEO-WT modal curvatures (Fig. 7(a)–(c), respectively) arising from the fifth mode shape are dominated by a singular

peak caused by the crack. Clearly, the magnitude of the singular peak increases with the increase in crack depth. To

clarify the augmentation, Fig. 8 presents three groups of ζ aligned slices of singular peaks for crack scenarios VII, VIII,

III, and IX, at the scales 10, 15, and 20, respectively. In each group of slices, the maximum height of the singular peak

distinctly correlates with the depth of the crack. In Figs. 7 and 8, the dependence of the maximum height of the singular

peak on the severity of damage indicates that the TEO-WT modal curvature can serve to quantify a crack in beams in

noisy conditions.

4. Experimental validation

A cantilever beam (aluminum 6061) of length 543 mm, width 30 mm and height 8 mm is considered. A through-width

transverse crack, 1.2 mm long (along the beam span) and 2 mm deep is located 293 mm distant from the fixed end.

The mode shapes of the beam are obtained using an electromechanical shaker (B&K 4890) as an actuator and a SLV (Polytec

PSV-400) as a sensor. The experimental setup is shown in Fig. 9.

4.2. Results

Identification of damage using the TEO-WT modal curvature is exemplified by the fourth and the seventh mode shapes.

Fig. 10(a) presents the fourth mode shape at the natural frequency (655 Hz), for which the modal curvature, WT modal

curvature, and TEO-WT modal curvature are shown in Fig. 10(b)–(d), respectively. In Fig. 10(b), several higher-magnitude

singular peaks appear in the noisy modal curvature, which could induce false alerts of the occurrence of damage; in Fig. 10

(c), a small upsurge around 300 mm from the fixed end can be slightly discerned in the WT modal curvature but it is too

insignificant to indicate unequivocally the occurrence of damage; in Fig. 10(d), a marked singular peak rises sharply in the

Fig. 10. Experimental identification of a crack in a cantilever beam. (a) the fourth mode shape; (b) modal curvature; (c) WT modal curvature; (d) TEO-WT

modal curvature.

1552 M. Cao et al. / Journal of Sound and Vibration 333 (2014) 1543–1553

Fig. 11. Experimental identification of a crack in a cantilever beam. (a) the seventh mode shape; (b) modal curvature; (c) WT modal curvature; (d) TEO-WT

modal curvature.

TEO-WT modal curvature, pinpointing the crack at 295 mm from the fixed end of the beam. This identification result is in

good agreement with the actual crack at 293 mm from the fixed end. A better result of the crack identification can be found

in the seventh mode shape, as shown in Fig. 11, where an enhanced singular peak in the TEO-WT modal curvature much

more clearly indicates the crack.

Similar results can be observed for most of the other mode shapes, demonstrating that the TEO-WT modal curvature can

be used to identify a crack in an actual aluminum beam.

5. Conclusions

In structural health monitoring, modal curvature is a dynamic feature commonly used for detection of structural damage.

A challenge to modal curvature, however, is its susceptibility to noise, which severely impairs its applicability to identify the

damage in noisy conditions. To tackle this challenge, this study develops a TEO-WT modal curvature that exhibits two

prominent features for characterizing damage: high sensitivity to damage and strong immunity to noise. These features are

comprehensively demonstrated by comparisons with conventional modal curvatures on a wide spectrum of numerical cases

of cracked beams. The practicability of the TEO-WT modal curvature is experimentally validated using an aluminum beam

with a slight crack. It should be noted that, aside from technological aspects, the formulation of the WT modal curvature is a

theoretical highlight of this study, which creates a new regime for observing curvature features of a mode shape in a

multiscale space. This regime endows the TEO-WT modal curvature with the ability to pinpoint the essential feature of

damage by eliminating noise interference.

Acknowledgments

M. Cao and W. Ostachowicz are grateful for a Marie Curie Industry Academia Partnership and Pathways Grant (Grant no.

251309 STA-DY-WI-CO) within the 7th European Community Framework Programme). W. Xu acknowledges the partial

support provided by a Foundation for the Author of National Excellent Doctoral Dissertation of PR China (Grant no. 201050)

and a National Natural Science Foundation of China (Grant no. 11172091).

M. Cao et al. / Journal of Sound and Vibration 333 (2014) 1543–1553 1553

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