T1 - Component mode synthesis using nonlinear normal modes

AB - A hybrid design optimization method is presented which combines a number of techniques such as Component Mode Synthesis (CMS), Design of Computer Experiments and Neural Networks for surrogate modeling with Genetic Algorithms and Sequential Quadratic Programming for optimization. In the method, the FE analysis is decomposed and reduced by a well-known CMS technique called the Craig-Bampton method. Since the optimization method requires CMS calculations of the updated model at each of its iterations due to the changes in the design variables, one can either reuse the reduction basis of the initial components or compute new reduction basis for the condensation of the system matrices. The first option usually leads to inaccurate results and the last one increases the omputation time. In the method, instead of using one of these options, the Enriched Craig-Bampton method, proposed by Masson et al., is employed for efficient optimization. New basis for the modified components are generated by extending the corresponding initial reduction basis with a set of static residual vectors which are calculated using prior knowledge of the initial component designs. Thus, time consuming complete component analyzes are prevented. A theoretical test problem is used for the demonstration of the method.

Component Mode Synthesis for geometrically nonlinear structures

T1 - Coupling of non-conforming meshes in a component mode synthesis method

Component Mode Synthesis | SpringerLink

AB - This paper presents a new method to calculate the so-called Craig-Bampton component mode synthesis (CMS) matrices from measured frequency response functions. The procedure is based on a modified residual flexibility method, from which the Craig-Bampton CMS matrices are recovered. Experimental implementation of the method requires estimating the modal parameters corresponding to the measured free boundary modes and the Maclaurin series expansion coefficients corresponding to the omitted modes. Theoretical developments are presented in the present paper, Part 1. The performance of the new method is then demonstrated in Part 2 (Morgan et al., 1998) by comparison of experiment and analysis for a simple two-beam system.

Optimal component mode synthesis for medium …

AB - A common mesh refinement-based coupling technique is embedded into a component mode synthesis method, Craig–Bampton. More specifically, a common mesh is generated between the non-conforming interfaces of the coupled structures, and the compatibility constraints are enforced on that mesh via L2-minimization. This new integrated method is suitable for structural dynamic analysis problems where the substructures may have non-conforming curvilinear and/or surface interface meshes. That is, coupled substructures may have different element types such as shell, solid, and/or beam elements. The proposed method is implemented into a commercial finite element software, B2000++, and its demonstration is carried out using an academic and industry oriented test problems

Therefore, this synthesis of (-)-englerin A provides another example of natural product synthesis without using protecting groups.
In component mode synthesis a structure is divided into substructures thatare each being analyzed independently for eigenvalues and eigenvectors.

Calculation of component mode synthesis matrices …

AB - This paper describes a methodology for developing reduced-order dynamic models of nonlinear structural systems that are composed of an assembly of component structures. The approach is a nonlinear extension of the fixed-interface component mode synthesis technique developed for linear structures by Hurty and modified by Craig and Bampton. Specifically, the case of nonlinear substructures is handled by using fixedinterface nonlinear normal modes. These normal modes are constructed for the various substructures using an invariant manifold approach, and are then coupled through the traditional linear constraint modes (i.e., the static deformation shapes produced by unit interface motions). A simple system is used to demonstrate the proof of concept and show the effectiveness of the proposed procedure. Simulations are performed to show that the reduced-order model obtained from the proposed procedure outperforms the reduced-order model obtained from the classical fixed-interface linear component mode synthesis approach. Moreover, the proposed method is readily applicable to large-scale nonlinear structural systems.

KW - Component mode synthesis

Application of component mode synthesis in ..

N2 - A hybrid design optimization method is presented which combines a number of techniques such as Component Mode Synthesis (CMS), Design of Computer Experiments and Neural Networks for surrogate modeling with Genetic Algorithms and Sequential Quadratic Programming for optimization. In the method, the FE analysis is decomposed and reduced by a well-known CMS technique called the Craig-Bampton method. Since the optimization method requires CMS calculations of the updated model at each of its iterations due to the changes in the design variables, one can either reuse the reduction basis of the initial components or compute new reduction basis for the condensation of the system matrices. The first option usually leads to inaccurate results and the last one increases the omputation time. In the method, instead of using one of these options, the Enriched Craig-Bampton method, proposed by Masson et al., is employed for efficient optimization. New basis for the modified components are generated by extending the corresponding initial reduction basis with a set of static residual vectors which are calculated using prior knowledge of the initial component designs. Thus, time consuming complete component analyzes are prevented. A theoretical test problem is used for the demonstration of the method.

It is explored howobject-relational database technology can be used to support component modesynthesis using the Craig-Brampton method [].

Component Mode Synthesis of a Vehicle System Model …

This paper describes a methodology for developing reduced-order dynamic models of nonlinear structural systems that are composed of an assembly of component structures. The approach is a nonlinear extension of the fixed-interface component mode synthesis technique developed for linear structures by Hurty and modified by Craig and Bampton. Specifically, the case of nonlinear substructures is handled by using fixedinterface nonlinear normal modes. These normal modes are constructed for the various substructures using an invariant manifold approach, and are then coupled through the traditional linear constraint modes (i.e., the static deformation shapes produced by unit interface motions). A simple system is used to demonstrate the proof of concept and show the effectiveness of the proposed procedure. Simulations are performed to show that the reduced-order model obtained from the proposed procedure outperforms the reduced-order model obtained from the classical fixed-interface linear component mode synthesis approach. Moreover, the proposed method is readily applicable to large-scale nonlinear structural systems.