0
Research Papers: Friction & Wear

Investigation on Frictional Vibration Behavior of Tribological Pairs Under Different Wear States

[+] Author and Article Information
Di Sun

Marine Engineering College,
Dalian Maritime University,
No. 1 Linghai Road,
Dalian 116026, Liaoning, China;
Marine Engineering College,
Jimei University,
Xiamen 361021, China
e-mail: sundi6329@sina.com

Guobin Li

Marine Engineering College,
Dalian Maritime University,
No. 1 Linghai Road,
Dalian 116026, Liaoning, China
e-mail: guobinli88@163.com

Haijun Wei

Marine Engineering College,
Dalian Maritime University,
No. 1 Linghai Road,
Dalian 116026, Liaoning, China;
Merchant Marine College,
Shanghai Maritime University,
Shanghai 200135, China

Haifeng Liao

Marine Engineering College,
Jimei University,
Xiamen 361021, China

Ting Liu

Marine Engineering College,
Dalian Maritime University,
No. 1 Linghai Road,
Dalian 116026, Liaoning, China

1Corresponding author.

Contributed by the Tribology Division of ASME for publication in the JOURNAL OF TRIBOLOGY. Manuscript received July 17, 2014; final manuscript received December 22, 2014; published online February 5, 2015. Assoc. Editor: Mircea Teodorescu.

J. Tribol 137(2), 021606 (Apr 01, 2015) (7 pages) Paper No: TRIB-14-1173; doi: 10.1115/1.4029485 History: Received July 17, 2014; Revised December 22, 2014; Online February 05, 2015

In this paper, the frictional vibration behavior under different wear states was investigated by the friction and wear experiments of the piston ring against the cylinder liner of marine diesel engine on CFT-I tester. The time-frequency features of frictional vibration were analyzed by harmonic wavelet packet transform (HWPT) and the variation of frictional vibration from running-in wear to steady wear and violent wear states was studied by defining characteristics parameter K using singular value decomposition (SVD). The result shows that the time-frequency features of frictional vibration vary with the wear time and can reflect the wear states of tribological pairs. The variation of characteristic parameter K of the frictional vibration is accordingly consistent with that of the friction coefficient and indicates that the wear progress of the tribological pair goes through various stages, namely, running-in wear, steady wear, and violent wear. Therefore, the frictional vibration can be used to predict the wear process and identify the wear states of tribological pairs.

FIGURES IN THIS ARTICLE
<>
Copyright © 2015 by ASME
Your Session has timed out. Please sign back in to continue.

References

Dasic, P., Franek, F., Assenova, E., and Radovanović, M., 2003, “International Standardization and Organizations in the Field of Tribology,” Ind. Lubr. Tribol., 55(6), pp. 287–291. [CrossRef]
Zhu, H., Ge, S. R., and Cao, X. C., 2007, “The Changes of Fractal Dimensions of Frictional Signals in the Running-In Wear Process,” Wear, 263(7–12), pp. 1502–1507. [CrossRef]
Zhu, H., and Ge, S. R., 2001, “Study on the Characterization of the Surface Topography of Friction Pairs During Wear Process With Fractal Theory,” Sci. China Ser. A, 44(S1), pp. 259–262.
Zhang, Q. D., Winoto, S. H., Guo, G. X., and Yang, J. P., 2003, “An Experimental Study on Vibration of Disks Mounted on Hard Disk Drive Spindles,” Tribol. Trans., 46(3), pp. 465–468. [CrossRef]
Ge, S. R., and Zhu, H., 2002, “Complicate Tribological Systems and Quantitative Study Methods of Their Problems,” Tribology, 22(5), pp. 405–408. [CrossRef]
Li, C. B., 1983, “Friction Vibration (1),” Lubr. Eng., (5), pp. 47–54.
Spurr, R. T., 1961, “A Theory of Brake Squeals,” Proc. Inst. Mech. Eng. Part D, 15(1), pp. 33–52. [CrossRef]
Toistoi, D., 1984, “Significance of the Normal Degree of Freedom and Natural Vibrations in Contact Friction,” Wear, 102, pp. 193–213. [CrossRef]
Ko, P. L., Taponat, M.-C., and Pfaifer, R., 2001, “Friction-Induced Vibration—With and Without External Disturbance,” Tribol. Int., 34(1), pp. 7–24. [CrossRef]
Chen, G. X., and Zhou, Z. R., 2006, “Time-Frequency Characteristics of Friction-Induced Vibration,” Chin. J. Mech. Eng., 42(2), pp. 1–5. [CrossRef]
Chen, G. X., and Zhou, Z. R., 2001, “An Experiment Investigation on Mechanism of Generation of Friction-Induced Vibration Under Reciprocating Sliding,” Tribology, 21(6), pp. 425–429. [CrossRef]
Li, C. B., 1984, “Friction Vibration (5): Effect of System Parameters on Frictional Vibration,” Lubr. Eng., (5), pp. 44–48.
Aronov, V., D'Souza, A. F., Kalpakjian, S., and Shareef, I., 1984, “Interactions Among Friction, Wear and System Stiffness—Part II: Vibrations Induced by Dry Friction,” ASME J. Tribol., 106(1), pp. 59–64. [CrossRef]
Sinoun, J.-J., Cayer-Barrioz, J., and Berro, H., 2013, “Friction-Induced Vibration of a Lubricated Mechanical System,” Tribol. Int., 61, pp. 156–168. [CrossRef]
Leine, R. I., van Campen, D. H., and de Kraker, A., 1998, “Stick-Slip Vibrations Induced by Alternate Friction Models,” Nonlinear Dyn., 16(1), pp. 41–54. [CrossRef]
Butlin, T., and Woodhouse, J., 2009, “Sensitivity Studies of Friction-Induced Vibration,” Int. J. Veh. Des., 51(1/2), pp. 238–257. [CrossRef]
Butlin, T., and Woodhouse, J., 2013, “Friction-Induced Vibration: Model Development and Comparison With Large-Scale Experimental Tests,” J. Sound Vib., 332(21), pp. 5302–5321. [CrossRef]
Meziane, A., and Baillet, L., 2010, “Non Linear Analysis of Vibrations Generated by a Contact With Friction,” Eur. J. Comput. Mech., 19(1–3), pp. 305–316. [CrossRef]
Patel, V. N., Tandon, N., and Pandey, R. K., 2010, “A Dynamic Model for Vibration Studies of Deep Groove Ball Bearings Considering Single and Multiple Defects in Races,” ASME J. Tribol., 132(4), p. 041101. [CrossRef]
Chang, M. C., Liou, J. L., Wei, C. C., Horng, J.-H., Chiu, Y.-L., Hwang, Y. C., and Lin, J. F., 2013, “Fractal Analysis for Vibrational Signals Created in a Ball-Screw Machine Operating in Short- and Long-Range Tribological Tests,” ASME J. Tribol., 135(3), p. 031101. [CrossRef]
Zhang, Y. Q., and Ding, W. C., 2013, “Stick-Slip Vibration Analysis for a 2-DOF Dry Friction Vibration System,” J. Sound Vib., 32(7), pp. 184–187. [CrossRef]
Newland, D. E., 1993, “Harmonic Wavelet Analysis,” Proc. R. Soc. London A, 443(1917), pp. 203–225. [CrossRef]
Zhang, W. B., Zhou, X. J., and Lin, Y., 2009, “Harmonic Wavelet Package Method Used to Extract Fault Signal of a Rotation Machinery,” J. Sound Vib., 28(3), pp. 87–89. [CrossRef]
Li, S. M., and Xu, Q. Y., 2004, “Harmonic Wavelet Extraction for Weak Vibration Signal in Frequency Domain,” J. Xi'an Jiao Tong Univ., 38(1), pp. 51–55. [CrossRef]
Li, G. B., Guan, D. L., and Li, T. J., 2011, “Feature Extraction of Diesel Engine Vibration Signal Based on Wavelet Packet Transform and Singularity Value Decomposition,” J. Vib. Shock, 30(8), pp. 149–152. [CrossRef]
Lu, Z. B., Cai, Z. M., and Jiang, K. Y., 2007, “Determination of Embedding Parameters for Phase Space Reconstruction Based on Improved C–C Method,” J. Syst. Simul., 19(11), pp. 2527–2529. [CrossRef]
Suh, N. P., and Sridharan, P., 1975, “Relationship Between the Coefficient of Friction and the Wear Rate of Metals,” Wear, 34(3), pp. 291–299. [CrossRef]

Figures

Grahic Jump Location
Fig. 1

Schematic diagram of CFT-I wear tester. (a) Experiment device and (b) tribological pair.

Grahic Jump Location
Fig. 2

Frequency domain distribution map of HW packet decomposition

Grahic Jump Location
Fig. 3

Waveform and spectrum diagram of vibration signal. (a) Waveform diagram (4 min), (b) spectrum diagram (4 min), (c) waveform diagram (100 min), (d) spectrum diagram (100 min), (e) waveform diagram (200 min), (f) spectrum diagram (200 min), (g) waveform diagram (300 min), and (h) spectrum diagram (300 min).

Grahic Jump Location
Fig. 4

Waveform and spectrum diagram of vibration signal in range of 5000–6000 Hz. (a) Waveform diagram (4 min), (b) spectrum diagram (4 min), (c) waveform diagram (100 min), (d) spectrum diagram (100 min), (e) waveform diagram (200 min), (f) spectrum diagram (200 min), (g) waveform diagram (300 min), and (h) spectrum diagram (300 min).

Grahic Jump Location
Fig. 5

Waveform and maximum value diagram of vibration signal in range of 5000–6000 Hz. (a) Waveform diagram and (b) maximum value diagram.

Grahic Jump Location
Fig. 6

Temporal variation of characteristic parameter K of vibration signal in the range of 5000–6000 Hz

Grahic Jump Location
Fig. 7

Temporal variation of the friction coefficient μ

Grahic Jump Location
Fig. 8

The 3D roughness of worn surface of cylinder liner specimen

Tables

Errata

Discussions

Some tools below are only available to our subscribers or users with an online account.

Related Content

Customize your page view by dragging and repositioning the boxes below.

Related Journal Articles
Related eBook Content
Topic Collections

Sorry! You do not have access to this content. For assistance or to subscribe, please contact us:

  • TELEPHONE: 1-800-843-2763 (Toll-free in the USA)
  • EMAIL: asmedigitalcollection@asme.org
Sign In