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Advances in Tribology
Volume 2018, Article ID 8431467, 8 pages
https://doi.org/10.1155/2018/8431467
Research Article

Partial Contact of a Rigid Multisinusoidal Wavy Surface with an Elastic Half-Plane

Ishlinsky Institute for Problems in Mechanics RAS, Prospekt Vernadskogo, 101-1, Moscow, 119526, Russia

Correspondence should be addressed to Ivan Y. Tsukanov; moc.liamg@vonakust.uy.navi

Received 7 May 2018; Revised 24 July 2018; Accepted 4 October 2018; Published 18 October 2018

Academic Editor: Patrick De Baets

Copyright © 2018 Ivan Y. Tsukanov. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

Abstract

The interaction effects, arising at partial contact of rigid multisinusoidal wavy surface with an elastic half-plane, are considered in the assumption of continuous contact configuration. The analytical exact and asymptotic solutions for periodic and nonperiodic contact problems for wavy indenters are derived. Continuous contact configuration, appearing at small ratios of amplitude to wavelength for cosine harmonics, leads to continuous oscillatory contact pressure distribution and oscillatory relations between mean pressure and a contact length. Comparison of periodic and nonperiodic solutions shows that long-range elastic interaction between asperities does not depend on a number of cosine wavelengths.

1. Introduction

Real rough surfaces are three-dimensional and multiscale. Besides fully random rough surfaces [1] there are natural and technical surfaces, having quasiregular character of asperities on several scales (e.g., periodic anisotropic waviness) [2]. For these surfaces the geometric model of two-dimensional wavy 2D profile can be applied as a first approximation. Also, in some fields of engineering, the wavy textures of different shapes are used (e.g., in optical devices and MEMS) [3]. Considering the elastic contact processes, occurring for soft materials (polymers and biological materials), the various analytical methods of plane elasticity can be applied. In the case of full contact, when the gap between surfaces is filled, the problem can be easily solved by Fourier transform method [4]. However, the very high applied pressure is required to reach the full contact condition even for soft materials, so partial contact is the more often case. Partial contact between wavy surfaces is a problem with mixed boundary conditions, which was solved by different mathematical techniques.

The classic periodic contact problem in plane elasticity is an old problem [5, 6]. Concerning geometry of a wavy surface, considered in the previous studies, the cosine [7, 8], the squared cosine [9], and evenly spaced parabolic or wedge stamps [10, 11] were generally used. The analytical solution of the pointed problem for those surface geometries was obtained by different methods. For the cosine profile they are complex stress function [7], dual series equation [12], intercontact gaps method [13], variable transform method [11], and fracture mechanics approach [14].

Taking into account simple wavy geometry (cosine or squared cosine) the contact problems with more complicated boundary conditions were studied: sliding problem with friction [15, 16], with a fluid lubricant [17], with a partial slip [11, 18], with adhesion and sliding friction [19], for viscoelastic material [20], for Winkler model of viscoelastic material and adhesion [21], for elastic layer with presence of friction and wear [22], and dynamic problem for anisotropic half-plane [23].

The normal elastic problem for a two-dimensional nonsinusoidal wavy profile, where a shape of a waveform is controlled by a parameter, was solved analytically [24]. It was established that the pressure distribution is highly sensitive to the shape of a wavy surface, especially at large loads.

The presence of several scales of a wavy surface leads in general to a multizone periodic contact problem [9, 25]. The asymptotic approximate solution for initial contact for a two-scale wavy surface was obtained [24]. It was shown that even for initial contact the interplay between harmonics exists. Considering the problem in a wide range of applied loads it is necessary to use a numerical procedure. Such studies were performed by different techniques: Fourier series and cotangent transform [26], full contact solution and iteration procedure [27], FFT and variational principle [28], nonlinear boundary integral equation [29], boundary element method [30], and finite element method [31]. The equations for internal stresses for sinusoidal pressure distributions in 2D and 3D cases were also derived [32]. The results of these studies show that multiscale character of a wavy surface at partial contact with an elastic half-plane leads to multiple peaks of high pressure. The pressure distribution is jagged in this case, and a load-area dependence tends to proportionality at large number of harmonics [31].

In cases, considered in the previous studies, the contact was partial at all scales, because the amplitudes of different harmonics were comparable. This situation leads to a discontinuous (discrete) contact configuration [33]. Besides numerical methods, the other way to solve these problems is usage of multiasperity contact models. Based on the nature of the surfaces models can be deterministic and statistical. Review of statistical models, based on individual asperity contact, in comparison with the Persson’s model and numerical simulations, is performed in [34]. For the nearly complete contact case, when the ratio of the real area of contact to the nominal contact area approaches unity, the statistical model, based on fracture mechanics approach, was developed [35]. For deterministic multiscale surfaces, (e.g., multisinusoidal self-affine surfaces), the Archard’s approach was successfully implemented [36, 37].

However, if at a certain scale amplitude of the cosine harmonic is much smaller than its period, full contact on this scale occurs, and a continuous oscillating pressure distribution on a larger scale will be observed [33, 38]. For distinguishing these cases the Johnson parameter, coupling an amplitude, a period of cosine harmonic, and a reduced modulus of elasticity with Hertzian pressure at the point, where maximum pressure occurs, is used [33]. In the present study the continuous contact configuration, observed at small amplitudes of subsequent cosine harmonics, is analyzed analytically for periodic and nonperiodic multisinusoidal rigid indenters in contact with an elastic half-plane.

2. Problem Formulation and Assumptions

The general scheme of the problem on the single period for one, two, and three cosine harmonics profile is presented in Figure 1.

Figure 1: Contact of a cosine wavy profile, having one (a), two (b), and three (c) harmonics with an elastic half-plane.

The wavy surface is assumed to be rigid, and the elastic half-plane is an isotropic semi-infinite body with two elastic constants: Young’s modulus and Poisson’s coefficient ν. Also the plain strain condition is applied. The amplitudes of cosine harmonics are much smaller than their periods (, where i = 1, 2 … N is a harmonic sequence number). This condition makes it possible to apply the linear elasticity theory. The Johnson parameter χ = πEΔi/2phλi (where = 2p/πa, p is an applied mean pressure, and a is a contact half-width) should be χ < 1 [33] for preserving the continuous contact configuration.

The two different problems with similar geometry of a rigid surface are considered. For the problem with periodic boundary conditions the integral equation with Hilbert kernel is used [11]:

where h(x) is an initial gap between surfaces, and p(x) is a contact pressure distribution.

For a nonperiodic indenter the integral equation with Cauchy kernel is used [10]:

Choosing for simplicity the largest wavelength = 2π, one can write the expression for the gap function derivative for the th cosine harmonic:

where δ is a contact approach and = /. In the given formulation of the problem .

So, on the basis of the superposition principle and taking into account the assumed continuous contact configuration the total contact pressure distribution can be obtained as a sum of distributions of separate cosine harmonics:

where is a number of wavelengths and (x) is a component of pressure distribution for the th wavelength.

The vertical elastic displacements can be obtained via the following expression [9, 10]:

where is a constant depending on the selected datum point and are the surface vertical displacements for the th wavelength.

The mean (nominal) pressure p is determined by invoking the equilibrium equation:where p∞i is a component of mean pressure corresponding to the th wavelength.

3. Solutions of the Problem for the th Harmonic

3.1. Solution for a Periodic Wavy Surface

Following equations (1) and (3) the integral equation for the th harmonic is as follows:

The analytical solution for the contact pressure distribution for the th harmonic can be obtained via the reduction of equation (7) to the integral equation with Cauchy kernel using the following variable transform [11]:

Considering the symmetry of the profile the integral equation (7) is reduced to where – is a Chebyshev polynomial of the second kind with a degree [39].

Taking into account the considered assumptions the solution of equation (9) can be obtained by means of the Chebyshev expansion of the left side and the known spectral relations for the Chebyshev polynomials (Appendix). In initial variables the contact pressure distribution for the th harmonic is determined by where

where – is a Chebyshev polynomial of the first kind with a degree j [39].

The total pressure distribution is obtained by using equation (4). For numerical calculations it is necessary to hold finite terms of the infinite series in equation (10). For the arbitrary period, the variables and in equations (10) and (12) should be multiplied on 2π/. The mean pressure p∞i and the vertical displacements can be obtained using numerical integration in equations (5) and (6). The maximum pressure is determined as the pressure at the point x = 0.

3.2. Solution for a Wavy Rigid Nonperiodic Indenter

Following equations (2) and (3) the integral equation for the th harmonic is

The solution of the equation (13) can be obtained, using an inversion without singularities on both endpoints [8, 11] and the Chebyshev expansion of the left side [39], which can be written explicitly:

where Jj(t) is the Bessel function of the first kind of the integer order and the argument t [39].

The displacements within the contact zone can be determined analytically using equation (5) and the relations for Chebyshev polynomials [40]. For the th harmonic the final relation is

where sign ∑/ identifies the sum of terms with odd only.

According to equation (6) the mean pressure for the th harmonic p∞i is calculated by integration of equation (14) and resulting in a simple expression:

The approximate close-form relation for the contact pressure distribution can be obtained assuming that the largest values of pressure are concentrated near the point x = 0. Then equation (14) can be represented as

where sign ∑/ identifies the sum of terms with odd only.

Using the known relations for the Chebyshev polynomials [41] the following expression can be written:

With the use of an approximate relation between zeros of Bessel functions of integer order [42] the following expression can be written:

Then, applying the Jacobi-Anger expansion [42], the close-form relation is

The close-form integral relation for a maximum pressure (x = 0) can be determined exactly from equation (18):

4. Results and Discussion

The evolution of the dimensionless contact pressure distribution p(x)/p (p = π1/) for a periodic problem (equations ((6) and (10)-(12)), = 2π, = 0.5) for various contact lengths (2a) and two different profiles f(x) is shown in Figure 2.

Figure 2: Evolution of contact pressure distribution for wavy periodic profile ( = 2π, = 0.5): f(x) = Δ1 (a); f(x) = Δ1+0.02Δ1 (b); 2a = 0.05λ1 (1); 2a = 0.2λ1 (2); 2a = 0.3λ1 (3); 2a = 0.5λ1 (4); 2a = 0.8λ1(5).

The exact (solid lines, equation (14)) and the approximate (dotted lines, equation (20)) graphs of the dimensionless contact pressure p(x)/p for different profiles of a nonperiodic wavy indenter are shown in Figure 3.

Figure 3: Evolution of contact pressure distribution for a nonperiodic wavy indenter ( = 2π, = 0.5): f(x) = Δ1 (a); f(x) = Δ1+0.02Δ1 (b); f(x) = Δ1+0.02Δ1+0.0015Δ1 (c); 2a = 0.05λ1 (1); 2a = 0.2λ1 (2); 2a = 0.25λ1 (3).

Figures 2 and 3 illustrate that, with increasing the number of harmonics, the pressure distribution becomes more complex and the maximum pressure grows significantly. For a single-scale periodic cosine profile (Figure 2(a)) the Westergaard’s solution is recovered. For a single-scale nonperiodic indenter (Figure 3(a)) the Hertz solution is observed, as the cosine function is very close to the quadratic parabola. Thereby, the distributions, presented in Figures 3(b) and 3(c), correspond to wavy cylinder problem at small waviness [38]. Comparison of the exact and the approximate values of pressure for a single indenter (Figure 3) shows that equation (20) satisfactorily describes the behavior of the pressure distribution.

Comparing the periodic and the nonperiodic solutions the elastic interaction effect is of interest. The mean pressure – contact length curves for two profiles, calculated from periodic and nonperiodic solutions, are presented in Figure 4.

Figure 4: Graphs of dimensionless mean pressure as a function of dimensionless contact length ( = 2π, = 0.5): f(x) = Δ1 (a); f(x) = Δ1+0.02Δ1cos (11x) (b); 1 – periodic solution, 2 – nonperiodic solution.

Figure 4 shows that, at small contact lengths (2a < 0.25λ1), the solutions are close. The piece of graphs agreement does not depend on profile geometry. With increase of load the periodic solution gives the smaller contact length due to elastic interaction on the largest scale. For the profile with two cosine harmonics and continuous contact configuration, presented in this study, the oscillations of mean pressure – contact length curves are observed (Figure 4(b)). Curves in Figure 4(a) correspond to Westergaard’s (curve 1) and Hertz (curve 2) solutions, recovered for profile with one wavelength.

Graphs of the mean and the maximum pressures versus contact length on the interval 2a < 0.25λ1 for different profiles of a wavy nonperiodic indenter are shown in Figure 5.

Figure 5: Dimensionless mean pressure (a) and maximum pressure (b) as a function of dimensionless contact length for profiles with different numbers of cosine harmonics ( = 2π, = 0.5): f(x) = Δ1 (1); f(x) = Δ1+0.02Δ1 (2); f(x) = Δ1+0.02Δ1+0.0015Δ1 (3).

Figure 5 shows that the maximum pressure depends on profile geometry stronger than the mean pressure. However, adding the third harmonic leads to insignificant change of the graphs character. Continuous contact configuration at the presence of several cosine wavelengths leads to oscillatory character of the mean and the maximum pressure graphs. Combining these two graphs numerically one can obtain the dependence of peak pressure from mean pressure (Figure 6).

Figure 6: Dimensionless maximum pressure as a function of dimensionless mean pressure for different profiles ( = 2π, = 0.5): f(x) = Δ1 (1); f(x) = Δ1+0.02Δ1 (2); f(x) = Δ1+0.02Δ1+0.0015Δ1 (3).

Figure 6 shows that dependences of the maximum pressure from the mean pressure are not oscillatory for the profiles with two and three wavelengths, and additional cosine harmonics change the graph considerably in value but not in character. This statement can be useful in the analysis of contact surfaces fracture processes [33].

5. Conclusions

The continuous contact configuration is one of the two possible configurations, arising at indentation of a multisinusoidal 2D wavy surface into an elastic half-plane. This configuration leads to continuous oscillatory contact pressure distribution. Comparison of the derived periodic and nonperiodic solutions shows that the long-range elastic interaction between asperities does not depend on a number of cosine wavelengths and can be neglected at small loads (contact lengths) for arbitrary wavy profile geometry. The assumption of neglecting the long-range periodicity leads to exact equations for determining the remote and the maximum pressures from the contact length, described by oscillatory functions. However, the dependences of the maximum pressure from the mean pressure are not oscillatory for the profiles with two and three wavelengths and resemble those for a simple cosine profile of indenter. The influence of the additional cosine harmonics on the maximum pressure is significantly larger than on the mean pressure for the same contact zone length. The derived equations can be used at the analysis of contact characteristics of deterministic profiles of arbitrary geometry and also at the validation of more complex numerical models of rough surfaces contact.

Appendix

Derivation of Contact Pressure Distribution for the Periodic Problem

The main integral equation of the considered contact problem for the th harmonic in transformed variables (8) is

where is a Chebyshev polynomial of a second kind with a degree .

The appropriate inversion of this integral equation has to be nonsingular on both endpoints [11]:

By introducing the new variables,

the expression (A.2) can be written in the following form:

where the function (s) is

Since the integrand function is defined on the interval [-1; and satisfies the Hölder condition, it can be represented as an expansion in Chebyshev polynomials of the first kind [41].

where is a Chebyshev polynomial of the first kind with a degree j [39].

The coefficients in equation (A.6) are defined by the following expression [43]:

With the use of integral relation between the Chebyshev polynomials of the first and the second kind [41]

and equation (A.4) the expression for the contact pressure distribution for the th harmonic is

Returning to the original variables, and bearing in mind positive pressures notation, one can obtain

Data Availability

No data were used to support this study.

Conflicts of Interest

The author declares that there are no conflicts of interest regarding the publication of this paper.

Acknowledgments

The research was supported by RSF (project no. 14-29-00198).

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