Download presentation

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Published byKenia Paley Modified about 1 year ago

1
By: George Henderson President GHI Systems, Inc. This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. Original Paper Presented at the 2004 IEEE-AST Conference in Chicago, Oct Revised Version Released Jun, 2005 Proving HALT/HASS Machine Effectiveness Using Fatigue Spectrums And A Method Of Machine Fatigue Comparison

2
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 2 What some HALT/HASS Machine manufacturers won’t tell you Discussion of problem – “what is impulsive vibration”? What does Grms measure? The fatigue metric machine comparison Conclusions - References Introduction

3
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 3 Hammer excited 6DOF machines can have significant variations in Grms intensity at different table locations.[1,2] This is obviously due to differences in the PSDs across the table surface. Intensity Variability Problem 24 Sites, bars heights equal Grms amplitude. Z Axis – Red, X Axis – Blue, Y Axis – Green Data Courtesy HP Greeley

4
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 4 Examples of Variation Magnitude ◊ Uneven fatigue results from uneven excitation ◊ BP = Before installation of heavy plate on table. AP = After installation of plate.

5
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 5 Example of Structure Transmission Loss UUT was a 20 lb medical patient monitor with rubber feet resting on shaker table and fixtured to the table with hold-down bars. It Will Be A Problem Also.

6
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 6 6DOF and ED Shaker PSD’s RED = 10Grms BLUE = ED 6gGrms 500Hz

7
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 7 The Grms Issue g 2 /Hz Moderate Grms ◊ Both PSDs have the same area, hence the same Grms. ◊ The stress for case A is lower then case B for the same f r. PSD B will be more f r than will be PSD A. But it’s the g2/Hz power f r that results in fatigue. ◊ Grms is unrelated to stress, as illustrated above. Case B Consider Two Arbitrary PSDs having the same area

8
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 8 Grms and Acres Acre – Regardless of it’s shape or qualitative value, the standard measure of an area of land. Grms - Regardless of it’s shape or qualitative value, the standard measure of the area of a PSD. The wise farmer places secondary significance in the magnitude of acres since it lacks qualitative value. Likewise, the 6DOF machine user should understand that Grms gives no qualitative value of the fatiguing potential of a vibration.

9
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 9 What Is Impulsive Vibration? For impulsive and displacive excitations, fatigue results from repeated stress loading cycles at the component’s self-resonant frequency f r. Remember “Is it real or is it Memorex?” Uneven stress loading produces EOL implications.

10
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 10 A Note on Vibration Induced Fatigue Contrary to popular belief, Fatigue is proportional to: First bending mode velocity – not acceleration. Reason: Strain results from displacement, and Strain cycles equate to fatigue.

11
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 11 Why Is A Velocity Spectrum Needed? Fatigue relates to the velocity of the 1 st self resonant vibration bending mode, not acceleration.[4,5] To analyze it, it is best to express the velocity of vibration in the form of a spectrum of velocity frequencies. –A metric for its determination, the Damage Potential Spectrum, (DP(f), was introduced in 1995.[3] –The DP(f) Is a velocity spectrum, It Is derived from the acceleration PSD using fatigue “operators.” –Operators are the duration of applied stress T, vibration element damping ζ, and S/N fatigue constant, β of the damped element.

12
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 12 The DP(f) Equation’s Relation to PSD The DP(f) is derived from the PSD. –As such it is easier to understand. It differs from the PSD in that it is a velocity spectrum indicating fatigue potential, not spectral vibration power. It uses ‘operators’ to adjust for fatigue. Operators are: –Stress loading time (T), damping (ζ), fatigue slope (S/N) It is simply scaled in relative fatigue potential.

13
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 13 What is DP(Avg)? It is the average spectral intensity over a defined velocity spectrum bandwidth. It gauges the overall intensity of fatigue accumulation potential over the bandwidth. In general, a spectrum with higher DP(Avg) produces fatigue more rapidly than a spectrum with lower DP(Avg).

14
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 14 DP(f) provides a method of characterizing HALT-HASS shakers in terms of Fatiguing Potential. This presentation describes the DP(f) method of characterization of HALT/HASS machines.

15
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 15 An Experiment A Controlled Experiment Was Performed at a HALT Facility Having Two 6DOF Machines. –Machine #1 - 26” x 30” W/6 Hammers. –Machine #2 - 20” x 24” W/4 Hammers. Data Was Taken from Two Z Axis Identical Table Quadrants on Each Machine. Both Controllers Were Set At 10 Grms

16
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 16 DP(f) Fatigue Factors Used Fatigue Constants Were: –Duration = 60 minutes, Mean Damping Ratio ζ = 5%, Mean S/N β = 4. –ζ and β values are for Typical Vibration Testing as Recommended for Electronic Assemblies by MIL STD 810F Vibration. DP(f) Spectrums from 20 Hz – 2 KHz Were Estimated. –These Were Over-laid in Order To See Differences

17
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 17 Typical Overlaid DP(f) Spectrums

18
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 18 Experiment Summary Expected: …………Machine #1 More Damaging. Actual: ……………..Machine #2 More Damaging. DP(Avg) #1 = Fatigue Units DP(Avg) #2 = Fatigue Units DP(f) Fatigue Specific f r Exceed 500:1. No Relationship of Control Grms to Fatigue. Results suggest method of establishing machine effectiveness for comparative purposes.

19
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 19 Comparing Fatiguing Power Of Shakers A variant of the previously described Experiment was developed. Instead of only two, a systematic method using at least four measurement locations was established. The more locations, the better. DP(Avg) statistics are used.

20
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 20 Characterization Method Divide table into equal area zones. –Perhaps zones enveloping fixturing points. Instrument zones, either Z axis or triaxial sensors. –The Qualmark “Tripod” may be used. Run ‘Standard’ control point ~ 10 Grms. Obtain DP(Avg) fatigue data for each zone.

21
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 21 Method Details Let shaker stabilize before measurements. When taking data, don’t change setpoint Grms. Average spectrums at least times. Zoom spectrums Hz to 3 KHz suggested - should be set by UUT characteristics, but be consistent! Obtain DP(Avg) from each table position. –(Similar to Grms of PSD). Statistically analyze DP(Avg) values.

22
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 22 Four Zone DP(f) Plots

23
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 23 Zoomed DP(Avg) Data Value Zoomed portion of spectrum – DP(Avg) is from this portion of spectrum.

24
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 24 Comparative Analysis Estimate MEAN and STANDARD DEVIATION of resulting DP(Avg) values: –Mean = STANDARD DEVIATION = 5.64 MEAN is average level of fatigue potential Effectivity. STANDARD DEVIATION is range of non-uniformity. More zones produce more accurate Means and SD. Zone #1234 DP(Avg)

25
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 25 Adjustment Methods A shaker may be adjusted by “compensation” to raise or lower average fatigue values. 1) Fatigue is proportional to duration of applied stress. –Adjust screen times to achieve desired fatigue totals. 2) Fatigue is indirectly proportional to Grms magnitude. –Adjust Grms to effect desired fatigue stress time T. These general rules relate to average situations, actual DP(f) values should be used for specific test object analysis.

26
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 26 “Single Spectrum” Comparisons Less accurate – greatly influenced by table hot\cold excitation spots. Earlier described “Experiment” was of this type. Not satisfactory for machine to machine comparison. –Statistical analysis of more data points provides vastly improved accuracy. Produces invalid competitive comparisons of one machine or company versus a second. Don’t waste your time on this or the use of Grms to define a shaker. A table survey is required.

27
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 27 A Case History Of Machine Differences Two different brand name machines Screening the same part Parts had identical flaws –Through hole mounted computer crystal can Controls set at the same 10 Grms Vastly different fatigue results PSD levels greatly different at crystal resonance

28
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 28 The Lincoln Computer Case Study HALT Tests at Ford Lansdown and Detroit. Identical flaw in Lincoln ‘Ride’ Computers, Same fixture, Same Grms. Flaw was THM Xtal with High Standoff. Excitation at f r of Xtal Caused Fatigue Failure. Difference was g 2 /Hz Intensities at f r of Xtal.

29
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 29 Simplified PSDs Of Shakers Frequency - Hz Spectral Intensity g 2 /Hz Self-resonance f r of Xtal ~ 420 Hz –Machine 1 –Machine 2

30
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 30 Fatigue vs Time Diagram Time - Minutes Accumulated Fatigue > Xtal Lead Fatigue Destruct Level – 8 min55 min Mean fatigue Time-To-Failure diagram Avg of 10 samples/machine –Machine 1 –Machine 2

31
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 31 Recommendations Recommendations for 6DOF users: Don’t assume: –Setpoint Grms correlates to fatigue rate, there is no direct correlation. –Fatigue is uniform at all locations on a table. It’s not! Apply “Hanks Rules” for more successful HALT-HASS results.

32
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 32 Conclusions Grms does not indicate fatigue fate – –Fatigue is not related to vibration acceleration. Variations in g 2 /Hz and fatigue potential are relevant. At identical Grms settings, similar 6DOF chambers don’t have equal fatigue potential. DP(Avg) gauges table zone spectrums and overall machine fatigue producing potential.

33
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 33 Key References 1. Henderson, G., “Dynamic Characteristics of Repetitive Shock Machines,” Proc., 39 th Annual Technical Meeting of IES, Vol. 29, No. 10, pp , Henderson, G., “RS Machine Dynamics,” Accelerated Testing Forum,” Boeing Commercial Airplane Group Conference, May 8-9, Henderson, G., and Piersol, A. B., “Fatigue Damage Related Descriptor for Random Vibration Test Environments,” Shock and Vibration, Dynamic Testing Reference Issue, pp , October, Crandall, S., “Relationship between Stress and Velocity in Resonant Vibration,” Journal of Acoustical Society of America. Vol. 34, No. 12,pp , Gaberson, H. A., and Chalmers, R. H., “Modal Velocity as a Criterion of Shock Severity,” Shock and Vibration Bulletin, No. 40, Pt 2, pp , A complete list of References is available from the speaker.

34
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 34 The GHI Systems ProCAT The 8 channel Spectrum Analyzer used for DP(f) analysis in this presentation, was The GHI Systems ProCAT, available from QualMark or directly from GHI Systems, Inc.

35
This material is protected by the copyright laws of USA. Any reproduction of this material is prohibited by law. 35 Thank you! © GHI Systems, Inc. San Pedro, CA All Rights Reserved

Similar presentations

© 2016 SlidePlayer.com Inc.

All rights reserved.

Ads by Google