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International Journal of Engineering Research and Applications (IJERA) is an open access online peer reviewed international journal that publishes research and review articles in the fields of ...

International Journal of Engineering Research and Applications (IJERA) is an open access online peer reviewed international journal that publishes research and review articles in the fields of Computer Science, Neural Networks, Electrical Engineering, Software Engineering, Information Technology, Mechanical Engineering, Chemical Engineering, Plastic Engineering, Food Technology, Textile Engineering, Nano Technology & science, Power Electronics, Electronics & Communication Engineering, Computational mathematics, Image processing, Civil Engineering, Structural Engineering, Environmental Engineering, VLSI Testing & Low Power VLSI Design etc.

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    • V.S.Chavan, R.Askhedkar, S.B.Sanap/ International Journal of Engineering Research andApplications (IJERA) ISSN: 2248-9622 www.ijera.comVol. 3, Issue 3, May-Jun 2013, pp.1423-14281423 | P a g e“Analysis Of Anti Vibration Mounts For Vibration Isolation InDiesel Engine Generator Set”V.S.CHAVAN1, R.ASKHEDKAR2,S.B.SANAP31P.G student, Mechanical Engineering Department.Sinhgad College of Engineering,Pune,University of Pune,India.2General Manager, Kirloskar Oil Engines Ltd Pune, India.3Assistant Professor, Mechanical Engineering Department.Sinhgad College of Engineering, Pune, University ofPune, India.AbstractEngine vibrations have been one of themajor problems for the engine manufacturers inthe world. The engine excitation forces, arisingfrom the gas pressure and unbalance forces arethe sources of vibrations.Anti VibrationMounts(AVMs) are the structures used to absorbthe vibrations and dampen the harm causingforces. Mount result in a system which ismodeled as mass/spring/damper. The elastomeris under vertical and shear load at the same time.The engine is bolted freely on mount whichdampens the vibrations going to the baseframe/canopy. The validation of theircharacteristics is implemented in a single degreeof freedom system with response to frequencydomain. The engine is mounted freely on theAVM’s which helps to dampen the vibrations tobase frame. Frequency Response Function(FRF)is derived for analysis, analytically andComputer Aided Engineering(CAE).Comparative is also made to suggest whichmaterial is to be selected for AVMs. A singleAVM is analyzed for modal and frequencyresponse with the upper plate as a part of enginestructure and the bottom plate as the base frame.Comparative study of the two conditions usingmaterials and also without mount and withmount is analyzed.Keywords: Anti-Vibration Mounts (AVMs),CAE,Elastomers,Engine,FRF,Vibrations.I. IntroductionEngine vibrations have been one of themajor problems for the engine manufacturers in theworld. In a competitive world market noise andvibration reduction ranks high where the customersperception is to have overall quality of the systeminfluenced by how quiet and smooth running thesystem operates[1]. The situation aggravates if theoperational frequencies of the engine lies near thenatural frequencies of the engine [11]. AVMs play amajor role to reduce the overall vibrations from theengine to base frame structure.To reduce the overallvibrations of the engine towards base and thecanopy structure of the power generating set, Anti-Vibration Mounts (AVM’s) are used.AVM consistof the rubber/elastomer sandwiched between the twometal cover plates.The elastomer used leads todevelopment of non-linear behavior of themount[4][7].The ability of an elastomer to convertenergy of motion allows it to absorb vibration. Itsviscouscomponent is most useful for absorbing lowfrequency loadssuch as a single large impact[8].Alternatively, the elastic component can return theelastomericcomponent quickly to its original state,ready for the next cycle of deformation, and thus itcan copewith low to higher frequency loads [9].II. MethodologyThe stages involved for the analysis of thecondition starts with the calculation of naturalfrequencies of the system and the mounts associatedto those. The mounts are selected dependent on theresults and the load deflection curves. Whethermounts are capable to attenuated the vibrations isbased on the percentage isolation which is obtainedby mount material selected.The analytical results areobtained for selected mounts with the Voigt modelwhich consists of the spring and dampersystem.Nonlinear static analysis is done in ANSYS12.0 to get the modal analysis, stress anddisplacements values.The FRF and dynamicstiffness graphs are obtained to analyse for materialselection. The pre-processing work is done inHYPERMESH to get the desired mesh pattern. Themounts consist of elastomer so theprocessingfrequency analysis of the mount goes innonlinear phase carried out in NASTRAN.The FRFanalysis of the mount is done which is comparedwith that of the simply bolted engine structure andbase frame and the advantages are stated. The CAEresult validation is done with the analytical,experimental testing for the vibrational testing usingsensors and the results are stated.III. Analytical MethodThe mounting system effectiveness iscommonlymeasured as the Transmissibility. Theinertia forcedeveloped in a reciprocating engine orunbalancedforces produced in any other rotating
    • V.S.Chavan, R.Askhedkar, S.B.Sanap/ International Journal of Engineering Research andApplications (IJERA) ISSN: 2248-9622 www.ijera.comVol. 3, Issue 3, May-Jun 2013, pp.1423-14281424 | P a g emachineryshould be isolated from the foundationsothat the adjoining structure is not set intoheavyvibrations. Transmissibility is the amount ofenginevibration force which is transmitted throughthemounting system to the vehicle structure asapercentage. A transmissibility of 0.4 or lessofengine idle speed is necessary for a goodmountingsystem. In the region of attention ratherthanreferring to the transmissibility, we usetheisolation efficiency as a measure reductionofvibration input usually as a percentagevalueoccurring for a particular disturbing frequency.Table 1 shows the percentage isolation values fordifferent damping ratio and frequency ratio forselection of mount materials.Table 1. Percentage Isolation for different damping ratio and frequency ratio.Frequencyratio 0 1.5 2 2.5 3 3.5 4 4.5 5DampingRatio % Isolation0 0 20 66.66667 80.95238 87.5 91.11111 93.33333 94.80519 95.833330.05 0 19.68123 66.08183 80.38839 86.95878 90.58695 92.82233 94.30501 95.342540.1 0 18.78383 64.41383 78.80004 85.46345 89.17067 91.47462 93.01873 94.112550.15 0 17.45891 61.88188 76.42977 83.28839 87.16689 89.6195 91.29396 92.503060.2 0 15.8922 58.75385 73.53835 80.6904 84.82404 87.49231 89.3497 90.715230.3 0 12.65538 51.65577 66.98263 74.88871 79.67603 82.88436 85.18792 86.92559Fig.1Isolation against the Damping ratio.The analytical calculations are done for the rubber and neoprene is done and the values obtained for those are asfollows:Table.2 Comparison of Rubber and Neoprene parameters.Material Stiffness(N/mm)DampingRatioNaturalFrequency(Hz)FrequencyRatio %Isolation(graph)Rubber 693.13 0.03 18 2.77 84.813Neoprene 722.022 0.05 10.08 4.63 95.316
    • V.S.Chavan, R.Askhedkar, S.B.Sanap/ International Journal of Engineering Research andApplications (IJERA) ISSN: 2248-9622 www.ijera.comVol. 3, Issue 3, May-Jun 2013, pp.1423-14281425 | P a g eThe above shown Fig.1 is plotted from the valuesderived in the Table no.1.The transmissibility graphshows the desired isolation zone for the frequencyration higher than .From the above analyticalcalculations and the graphs plot from them thestiffness, damping ratio, frequency ratio andpercentage isolation delivered by the rubber materialis less than neoprene material which is used in themounts.IV. Frequency Response AnalysisThe frequency response function anddynamic stiffness of engine are calculatedanalytically for a range of frequency (0 Hz to 100Hz) and shown in Fig.2 and Fig.3. In case ofadmittance, accelerancethe rubber and neoprenewhere the graph are compared.Fig.2Calculated admittance for both mounts.Fig.3Calculated Dynamic Stiffness for both mounts.The figure shows that the dynamic stiffness is frequency dependent. The dynamic stiffness is increasing whenthe frequency increased after the resonance of 40 Hz. For the excitation frequency before resonance, thedynamic stiffness decreased while the excitation frequency increased.Fig.4Calculated Accelerance for both mounts.The minimum dynamic stiffness occurred at naturalfrequency of the system where small applied forceresulted in large deformation. Similar trend wasfound where the measurement on an isolator is doneby resonant method. The analytical calculation isdone up to 60 Hz. Minimum dynamic stiffness isfound at resonant frequency and the values ofdynamic stiffness increased when the frequencyincreases above the natural frequency. The responseof the mount in case of the accelerence is calculatedin Fig.4 with range of 0Hz to 60 Hz for rubber andneoprene mount. The neoprene shows the higher00.000020.000040.000060 20 40 60Admittancem/NFrequency[Hz]Admittance V/s FrequencyAdmittance(Rubber)Admittance(Neoprene)-100000010000003000000500000070000000 20 40 60DynamicStiffnessN/mFrequency[Hz]Dynamic Stiffness V/s FrequencyDynamic Stiffness(Rubber)Dynamic Stiffness(Neoprene)00.0050.010 10 20 30 40 50 60Accelerancem/s^2/NFrequency[Hz]Accelerance V/s FrequencyRubberNeoprene
    • V.S.Chavan, R.Askhedkar, S.B.Sanap/ International Journal of Engineering Research andApplications (IJERA) ISSN: 2248-9622 www.ijera.comVol. 3, Issue 3, May-Jun 2013, pp.1423-14281426 | P a g eresponse at 10Hz approximate and rubber at 18Hz,comparative rubber shows the higher accelerationresponse than neoprene.V. CAE ResultsThe CAE results are compared for frequencyresponse where the unit load applied on the uppersurface of the mount and the response obtained onthe bottom plate as shown in the Fig.5 .The FRF interms of accelerance and admittance for the mountwith rubber, neoprene and without mount conditionsare compared in Fig.6 and Fig.7.Fig.5 Meshed mount with bolt simulated on plate.The peaks are basically observed where the frequency matches the natural frequency of these mounts. Fig.6shows peak in the without mount and the rubber mount are observed near the operating condition of enginewhereas that of the neoprene mount is far from it.Fig.6Simulation results ofaccelerance ( -without mount, - rubber, -neoprene).There the aceelerance at the bottom plate are reported with the peak for without mount conditions within theoperation conditions which is basically high vibration transfer whereas for the rubber mount the peaks getsshifted to avoid the system resonance. The neoprene mount have the least level of accelerance in the operatingrange and also have achieved in shifting the peaks.Fig.7Simulation results of admittance ( -without mount, - rubber, -neoprene).
    • V.S.Chavan, R.Askhedkar, S.B.Sanap/ International Journal of Engineering Research andApplications (IJERA) ISSN: 2248-9622 www.ijera.comVol. 3, Issue 3, May-Jun 2013, pp.1423-14281427 | P a g eThe response in terms of displacement (admittance) is also shown in fig. where the plate without mount shows ahigher displacement in the range 22Hz to 30Hz, compared to those with neoprene and rubber mounts. Theshows comparatively the least displacement at those particular frequencies ranges.VI. Experimental ResultsThe analytical and CAE results have shown that the neoprene material mounts comparatively shows the bestsuitable characteristics for the vibration absorbing system. Here the selected Rubber and Neoprene materialmounts are tested on the actual engine and the results are shown with actual mount position shown inFig.8where measure peak was observed at operating frequency of 25 Hz.Fig.8 Actual location of mount at engine base.Fig.9 Experimental autospectrum results at base of engine without mount condition.Fig.9 shows the autospectrum results of the engine base where the mounts are not used and the vibration levelsare measured with the overall level of 35.4 mm/s which is much high as per the industrial standards.Fig.10 Experimental autospectrum results at base of engine below mounts (rubber mounts).Fig.10 shows the vibration levels with the rubber mount used and the overall vibrations reduced to 3.69 mm/swhich is about 89.72% which fall well within the industrial standards.
    • V.S.Chavan, R.Askhedkar, S.B.Sanap/ International Journal of Engineering Research andApplications (IJERA) ISSN: 2248-9622 www.ijera.comVol. 3, Issue 3, May-Jun 2013, pp.1423-14281428 | P a g eFig.11 Experimental autospectrum results at base of engine below mounts (neoprene mounts).The Fig.11 shows the experimental results with the neoprene material mount used and the overall vibration levelmeasured were 2.69 mm/s which is 93.44% which very well matches with the analytical calculations made inthe section 3.VII. ConclusionAnalytical calculations are made with themount as single degree of freedom mass springdamper system and the frequency responses areobtained. A comparative analysis for the selectionof material is done where rubber and neoprenewere suitable with the higher percentage isolationobtained. The results ofFRF from analytical andCAE match well and the neoprene shows that theneoprene material gives out the higher vibrationisolation. The dynamic stiffness is frequencydependent where it is increasing when thefrequency increased after the resonance. For theexcitation frequency before resonance, the dynamicstiffness decreased while the excitation frequencyincreased. The minimum dynamic stiffnessoccurred at natural frequency of the system wheresmall applied force resulted in largedeformation.The dynamic conditions stated at thebottom of engine without mount and with mountcompared shows that mounts plays a vital role inabsorption of engine vibrations towards the baseframe. The deviation in total isolation values inanalytical and experimental is of 1.8%.References[1] Schmitt.R.V. andLeingang.C.J ,Design ofElastomeric Vibration Isolation MountingSystems for Internal Combustion Engines,Society of Automotive Engineers,TechnicalPaper ,760431.[2] Raymond L.Straw,The Development ofIsolation Mounts, Society of AutomotiveEngineers, Technical Paper, 840781.[3] Ramachandran. T, Padamanabhan K. P,Nesamani. P,Modelling and Analysis of ICEngine Rubber Mounts using FEM andRSM, Journal ofProceedia Engineering 38(2012),1683-1692.[4] CarellaA,Non-linear identifications usingTransmissibility: Dynamic Characterizationof Anti Vibration Mounts with standardapproaches and Nonlinear Analysis, Journalof Mechanical Science 63(2012),74-85.[5] Chandra PrakashMishra,Vinay KumarSingh,AbhishekPyasi,,A Comparative Studyof Engine Mounting System for NVHImporovement,Society of AutomotiveEngineers, Technical Paper, 870797.[6] Hamid Mir, “Focused 4-Mount ConceptEvaluation”, Technical report, NVHDevelopmentand Engineering,DaimlerChrysler Corporation, 2001.[7] Andrea DallAsta, Laura Ragni, DynamicSystems With High Damping Rubber:Nonlinear Behavior And LinearApproximation,10th World Conference onSeismic Isolation, Energy Dissipation andActive VibrationsControl of Structures,Istanbul, Turkey, May 28-31, 2007[8] LuEanOoi, ZaidiMohdRipin,DynamicStiffness and Loss Factor Measurement ofEngine Rubber Mount by Impact Test,Journal of Materials and Design 32 (2011),1880–1887.[9] Tian Ran Lin, Nabil H. Farag, Jie Pan,Evaluation of frequency dependent rubbermount stiffness and damping by impact test,Journal of Applied Acoustics 66 (2005),829–844.[10] J. S. Tao, G. R. Liu, K. Y. Lam, DesignOptimization of Marine Engine–MountSystem, Journal of Sound andVibration 235(3) (2000), 477-494.[11] L. Barelli, G. Bidini, C. Buratti, R. Mariani,Diagnosis of Internal Combustion EngineThrough Vibration And Acoustic PressureNon - Intrusive Measurements, JournalApplied Thermal Engineering (2008), 8-9 .[12] C.Natarajan, P.K.Jayadev, Study Of DieselEngine Idle Vibration Variation Analysis,International Journal of Communicationsand Engineering Volume 05– No.5, 136-140.