Research Article | Open Access
Kanjuro Makihara, Shigeru Shimose, "Supersonic Flutter Utilization for Effective Energy-Harvesting Based on Piezoelectric Switching Control", Smart Materials Research, vol. 2012, Article ID 181645, 10 pages, 2012. https://doi.org/10.1155/2012/181645
Supersonic Flutter Utilization for Effective Energy-Harvesting Based on Piezoelectric Switching Control
The harvesting of electrical energy generated from the flutter phenomenon of a plate wing is studied using the quasi-steady aerodynamic theory and the finite element method. The example of supersonic flutter structure comes from sounding rockets’ wings. Electrical energy is harvested from supersonic flutter by using piezoelectric patches and switching devices. In order to evaluate the harvesting performance, we simulate flutter dynamics of the plate wing to which piezoelectric patches are attached. We demonstrate that our harvesting system can generate much more electrical energy from wing flutter than conventional harvesting systems can. This flutter utilization changes our perception to a useful one in various fruitful applications from a destructive phenomenon.
Flutter is caused by the interaction between the structural motion of a wing and the aerodynamic load exerted on the wing. It is a typical self-excited aeroelastic phenomenon that occurs in wings, thin walls, and so on. Dowell  occurs most frequently within a high-speed, that is, transonic, supersonic, and hypersonic flow. Lottati  investigated the effects of structural and aerodynamic damping on the speed of flutter of a composite plate wing. Tang and Dowell  have analyzed the nonlinear behavior of a flexible rotor blade due to structural free-play and aerodynamic stall nonlinearities. The analytical results were compared with experimental observations. Various studies have been conducted on flutter dynamics, such as prediction of flutter and robust structural optimization of wings . The use of sophisticated smart materials such as piezoelectric materials, shape memory alloys, and magnetostrictive materials in aerospace engineering can lead to the development of new design concepts. A new design concept is to alter structural dynamics by exertion of force or deformation. Moon and Hwang  used the linear quadratic regulator theory to suppress nonlinear panel flutter. Han et al.  designed a mu-synthesis controller to enhance flutter suppression performance despite parametric uncertainties. Raja et al.  used multilayer piezoelectric actuators and piezoelectric sensors for constructing a linear quadratic Gaussian controller to suppress the flutter of a composite plate. Agneni et al.  applied this passive method to flutter suppression and demonstrated satisfactory suppression performance. However, flutter suppression performance achieved by adopting this passive method is poorer when the electrical resonance frequency is slightly different from the frequency of the structure. Hence, the passive method provides limited robustness against model errors and is unsuitable for systems whose structural frequencies can shift because of aerodynamic influence.
Energy-harvesting (power-generation or power-scavenging) is a process by which energy is extracted from various sources and stored for future use, such as solar energy, tidal energy, piezoelectricity, thermoelectricity, and kinematic energy [9, 10]. Energy-harvesting techniques are expected to be of vital importance in the future when fossil fuel reserves will exhaust completely. Among the various sources mentioned above, this study focuses on harvesting energy from vibrating structures using piezoelectricity. Cornwell et al.  developed an approach to improve energy output by using a tuned auxiliary structure.
Owing to the interest in the use of wind in harvesting energy, various studies and investigations were conducted by researchers. Robbins et al.  discussed vortex-induced oscillations of piezoelectric cantilevers located behind bluff bodies. Kwon  conducted an investigation of a simple T-shaped cantilever design with a mass flow controller (MFC) at a low air flow speed.
Thus far, wing flutter has been considered as a phenomenon that should be avoided, especially in aerospace engineering. However, adding electromotor or piezoelectric transducers to wings under aeroelastic vibrations is a feasible method for harvesting energy, as Isogai et al.  verified in simulation and experiments. This research used the conventional rectified harvester composed of a diode-bridge. Bryant and Garcia  proposed a piezoelectric harvester using a conventional rectified harvester based on the impedance matching method. De Marqui et al. [16, 17] proposed an electromechanically coupled finite element model that was combined with an unsteady aerodynamic model. They also developed a piezoelastic model for air flow excitation of cantilevered plates using doublet-lattice method. Dunnmon et al.  presented an aeroelastic energy harvester that was exploited for piezoelectric power generation from aerodynamic flows, especially nonlinear limit cycle oscillations. Sousa et al.  presented modeling and experiments of aeroelastic energy harvesting using piezoelectric transduction with a focus on exploiting combined nonlinearities. Erturk et al.  investigated the concept of piezoaeroelasticity for energy harvesting and focused on mathematical modeling and experimental validations of the problem of generating electricity at the flutter boundary of a piezoaeroelastic airfoil. Although these previous studies showed the possibility of energy-harvesting from flutter phenomenon, they used only a simple rectified harvester and their flutter performances were not high. Therefore, in order to enhance the flutter harvesting performance, we introduce an energy-harvesting system that extracts electrical energy from wing flutter using a switching control with a piezoelectric material. Furthermore, we modified the switching control to adopt to flutter systems that are subject to the change in natural frequency. This paper clearly shows the difference between the conventional flutter harvester and our new harvester, by explaining both energy-harvesting mechanisms in detail. The effective use of wing flutter changes our perception of it—from being a destructive phenomenon as it was formerly known to be to being useful in various applications.
2. Aerodynamic Pressure of Tail Wing of Sounding Rocket
2.1. Sounding Rocket
In this study, we focus on harvesting energy from the wing flutter of a sounding rocket . Institute of Space and Astronautical Science (ISAS), Japan Aerospace Exploration Agency (JAXA), has developed a sounding rocket S-310 (Figure 1), which we consider as an example in our study. The outline of this rocket is explained in brief here to highlight its characteristics. The S-310 is a single-stage rocket, 310 mm in diameter; it can reach an altitude of 150 km. The rocket attains approximately Mach 4.6 in 23 seconds, which indicates that it flies at a supersonic speed during most of its flight. The sounding rocket has four tail wings (fins) made of a solid titanium plate.
2.2. Aerodynamic Pressure of Tail Wing for Flutter Interaction
A titanium plate simulates the wings of a sounding rocket flying at a supersonic speed, as Figure 2 depicts. Thus, the plate can be subject to supersonic flutter during the flight of the sounding rocket. We include a cantilevered-plate wing in the study to investigate the harvesting of energy from wing flutter. Piezoelectric patches are attached to the wing surface to generate electrical energy from the motion of the wing. In reality, patches attached to the wing surface may adversely affect fluid dynamics because they cause discontinuity of the wing surface. Furthermore, the patches may be adversely affected by the heat generated by aerodynamic interference. However, in this study, we do not consider these issues. Nevertheless, we need to develop piezoelectric actuators such as piezoelectric fibers embedded in composite plate wings.
Aerodynamic pressure at a high supersonic speed is described by a quasi-steady first-order piston theory . The pressure exerted on the wing plate of a rocket flying at a speed is given by where Assuming that the pressure is exerted on both sides of the wing, we can express the resultant pressure, , exerted on the wing as
3. Harvesting Scheme for Wing with Piezoelectric Patches
3.1. Equation of Motion with Aerodynamic
Piezoelectric patches shown in Figure 2 are assumed to be polarized in the thickness direction (-direction) and isotropic in the in-plane direction (- plane). Hence, their constitutive equations  are given by where The stress-strain relation of a wing is written as where The linear strain-displacement relation based on the Kirchhoff-Love assumption is On the surface of the wing, pieces of piezoelectric patches are attached, and the th patch is attached at positions , and . To ensure the generality of this theoretical analysis, a multiple-input-multiple-output system is considered. Using Hamilton’s principle, we can construct where Virtual work, , can be written as Here, is the external force normal to the wing and is the voltage applied to the th piezoelectric patch as a generalized external force.
The finite element method (FEM) element proposed by Zienkiewicz and Taylor (known as the ACM element) , which is a four-node nonconforming plate element, is employed to discretize the partial derivative equations of motion. From (3)–(11), the equation of motion for the cantilevered wing with multiple piezoelectric patches attached to it can be expressed as where A vector-matrix form equation for piezoelectric voltage is described as where We perform the transformation and introduce the modal damping ratio in (12) as where This eigenvalue problem is solved for the homogenous part of (12) without aerodynamics (i.e., ).
3.2. Piezoelectric Switching Control for Energy-Harvesting
A conventional energy-harvesting device that employs piezoelectric materials to generate energy includes a vibrating piezoelectric structure and an energy storage system [9, 10]. The energy generator is composed of piezoelectric materials, which are attached to the structure, and a harvesting circuit. Circuit I shown in Figure 3 is a conventional harvesting circuit consisting of a diode bridge of four diodes. The diode bridge is connected to the piezoelectric materials and it provides a mechanism for current rectification. When the piezoelectric voltage is positive, electric current starts to flow in one loop (from A, B, D, F, C, E, and to G), and instantly becomes equal to . When is negative, electric current starts to flow in one loop (from G, E, D, F, C, B, and to A), and instantly becomes equal to . This harvesting system is used in many vibration systems; however, it does not satisfactorily harvest electrical energy.
To enhance the energy-harvesting performance, we use the energy-recycling semiactive approach  as an effective energy-harvesting mechanism. This approach involves the use of Circuit II, which is connected to the piezoelectric material, as shown in Figure 4. The circuit has only two diodes and a selector switch. The selector switch is connected to point 1 or 2 to control the current flow. According to our previous study , the advanced energy-recycling approach can simultaneously manage multiple circuits and piezoelectric patches. The harvesting system is assumed to consist of circuits and pieces of piezoelectric patches. One switching strategy of managing vibration semiactively involves controlling the th switch () so that has the same polarity as and the absolute value of is maximum. Here, is the active feedback input that is determined by an active control scheme. The switching logic  is Because our semiactive method just changes the switch connection to point 1 or 2, it never increases the vibration energy by its switching action. Hence, we can infer that our semiactive approach is safer than other active approaches that usually involve a risk of instability such as spillover.
As will be seen later, in flutter problems, modal frequencies can shift according to dynamic pressure. Therefore, sophisticated controls based on modal decomposition are impractical. One way of implementing switching controls without modal information is to adopt an approach based on the direct velocity feedback method , that is, describing as where is the strain at the position of theth piezoelectric patch.
3.3. Energy-Harvesting Mechanism
This study focuses on the energy harvested from wing flutter via piezoelectric patches. We here explain the harvesting mechanism shown in Circuit II (Figure 4) using a single-degree-of-freedom (SDOF) system, as this system is comprehensible. Figure 5 shows a schematic of the single-mode vibration in energy-harvesting. When the velocity is negative, the switch is connected to point 2, whereas when is positive, the switch is connected to point 1. When the displacement reaches a peak and when is positive (e.g., in Figure 5), the polarity of is expected to change from positive to negative. When the selector switch is connected to point 1 from point 2, electric current starts to flow in one loop (from A, E, F, G, L, and to H). Because of this current flow, the polarity of reverses to negative. After reaches the minimum peak, the diode between points E and F prevents electric current from flowing in the opposite direction, and retains the minimum negative value. This current flow is responsible for the voltage reversal mechanism. After the completion of this process and while is lesser than , no electric current flows in any branch circuit. During this time, decreases according to the structural motion because of the effect of piezoelectric materials. As soon as reaches (e.g., in Figure 5), electric current starts to flow in one loop (from H, L, G, F, C, B, and to A), and some electric charge is stored in the capacitor. This current flow is responsible for the energy-harvesting mechanism.
To summarize the above discussion, once the connection point of the selector switch is changed, the voltage-reversal and energy-harvesting processes automatically proceed in the circuit.
4. Numerical Simulation
We carried out a numerical simulation of the energy-harvesting on the plate wing (Figure 2). The wing had an area of 0.37 × 0.49 m and a thickness of 6.75 mm. It was made of a titanium alloy (Ti-6Al-4V). This configuration is essentially a simpler model of the S-310’s tail wing for explaining the harvesting performance on which we focus in this study. The wing was rigidly supported on one of its boundaries, that is, . A piezoelectric patch (ceramic type, mm) was attached at and on the wing. The total resistance in the circuit was 30 Ω, and the piezoelectric capacitance was F. Without considering the aerodynamic influence, the first and second mode frequencies of the open circuit (i.e., constant charge) were 43.0 Hz and 84.5 Hz, respectively. The simulation parameters are listed in Table 1. These parameters were determined on the basis of the materials used in the investigation to carry out realistic simulations.
4.1. Eigenvalue Analysis of Flutter
Equation (12) can be reduced into an eigenvalue problem: where is a complex eigenvalue. Because the eigen analysis is performed on a no-control system, the control input and the external disturbance are neglected. Figure 6 plots eigenvalues as a function of the dynamic pressure parameter . The curves of the two values of the real part approach each other as increases. When , the two values of the real part can be combined as . At this critical value of the wing experiences a flutter phenomenon. This figure shows the loci of only the first and second modes. Since this critical value indicates the smallest dynamic pressure among all critical values, we focus on the relation between only two vibration modes.
4.2. Simulations of Harvesting Performance
We simulated flutter dynamics in the case that a white noise force was exerted on the wing surface. The power spectral density (PSD) per unit frequency of the random force (white noise) had a constant value of 0.1 N2/Hz in the range of 30 to and a value of 0 in the rest of the frequency range. Therefore, the frequency range of the nonzero PSD covered the first and second modes.
The history of wing dynamics at a critical dynamic pressure (i.e., ) is shown in Figure 7. This history shows the dynamics in the case of the switching control with Circuit II for the purpose of energy-harvesting. Piezoelectric voltage, storage voltage, electric charge, tip displacement at the wing corner, and input random force are shown. The tip displacement increases due to the flutter phenomenon, and accordingly, both voltages and charge also increase. The storage capacitor has a storage capacitance, , of F. At s, the tip displacement reached m. Because of the piezoelectric effect at this point, the wing experienced a flutter phenomenon; the corresponding piezoelectric voltage was 79.1 V.
Figure 8 shows history of flutter harvesting with Circuit II for a zoomed time scale of Figure 7. Due to the energy-recycling mechanism, the piezoelectric voltage alternatively takes positive and negative values. The relation between piezoelectric and stored voltages is clearly depicted. The stored voltage increases only if the absolute value of piezoelectric voltage reaches the value of stored voltage, and, after then, both are equal. This equality indicates that the electrical energy is transferred to the stored capacitor. We can confirm that electric charge is constant while energy is not transferred, whereas the amount of electric charge decreases while energy is transferred. These behaviors of both voltages agree with the explanation of energy-harvesting in Figure 5.
Figure 9 shows history of flutter harvesting with Circuit I for a zoomed time scale. The piezoelectric voltage is quite different from that of history of energy-harvester with Circuit II (Figure 8), and is a sine wave based on the piezoelectric effect of structural vibration. Compared with Figures 8 and 9, the energy-recycling mechanism enables the stored voltage to be larger, which means that Circuit II is much more effective for flutter-harvester than the conventional system.
Further, the storage capacitor and diode bridge were connected to the harvesting circuit. The storage capacitance is expressed with a capacitance ratio as . Figure 10 shows the voltage in the two harvesting systems with Circuit I and Circuit II for . The line for the harvesting system with Circuit I indicates the conventional method, whereas that with Circuit II indicates the new harvesting method. Clearly, the harvesting system with Circuit II performs better in harvesting energy from wing flutter. The voltage in the harvesting device, , is shown to have a step-like curve, which is characteristic of harvesting systems that use diode bridges. Stored electrical energy can be described as . Our harvesting system with Circuit II generates J at s, whereas the system with Circuit I generates J. Therefore, our flutter harvesting system can generate 10 times more electrical energy than the conventional system. The generation ratio, that is, 10 times, is quite a striking and attractive number as a powerful energy harvester. Our harvesting system shows potential and is effective because it takes advantage of the wing flutter that has thus far been considered as destructive.
To extensively assess the harvesting performance, we carried out further simulations with various values of storage capacitance . The time-averaged electrical power was calculated with each capacitance ratio between 0 s and 0.3 s. Figure 11 shows the electrical power as a function of . Interestingly, the harvesting system with Circuit I harvested the maximum power with approximately , whereas the system with Circuit II harvested the maximum power with approximately . The result indicates that the optimum storage capacitance that harvests the maximum power should be incorporated into the harvesting system.
5. Discussion on Supersonic Flutter Utilization for Energy-Harvesting
This section contains a discussion on the utilization of supersonic flutter for energy-harvesting.
Firstly, so far we have looked at rocket wings as an example feasibility study of harvesting the energy produced by supersonic flutter. However, any structure, as long as the flutter phenomenon occurs, can be used for flutter harvesting. Possible examples are harvesting flutter within thin flag-type structures using flexible piezoelectric film, and harvesting panel flutter in fuselages using ceramic-type piezoelectric patches, in addition to the wing flutter discussed here.
Secondly, although linear analysis indicates that flutter can often be expected to increase without limitation, nonlinear analysis of fluttering structures and aerodynamic theory suggest that the flutter phenomenon can lapse into limit cycle oscillation (LCO) [27–29]. Accordingly, if devices designed to work with intentional flutter are well built, flutter magnitude may not increase to infinity and cause critical failure. From this viewpoint, despite the conventional view of flutter as a destructive phenomenon, energy-harvesting based on the flutter phenomenon is quite a feasible concept with significant potential as a target for future research.
Lastly, we summarize the advantage and contribution of our harvesting method. These days, ecogeneration and eco-friendly inventions strongly attract more and more attention. Efficiency of energy harvesting is one of the most important issues for moving vehicles in aerospace engineering, such as airplanes and space vehicles. It is because oil fuel is quite costly and low-emission is requested by modern society. Our switching harvesting system through wing flutter can generate 10 times more electrical energy than a conventional harvesting system that is composed of a simple diode-bridge. This increase in harvested energy is a noteworthy number for the future development of power generation. This paper can provide a great potential of flutter harvesting and also change our notion against wing flutter from a harmful phenomenon to a profitable energy source.
We proposed a harvesting system that extracts electrical energy by effectively using wing flutter. This study employed the quasi-steady aerodynamic theory and the FEM for simulating the dynamics of a cantilevered-plate wing. The use of electric circuits and piezoelectric patches led to effective harvesting from supersonic flutter. We evaluated our switching approach using piezoelectric patches in supersonic flutter. Our proposed harvesting system via wing flutter can generate 10 times more electrical energy than conventional harvesting systems. We expect that our proposed technique will be applicable to various energy-harvesting systems, and we anticipate that it will be the basis for further studies in this field. More experimental validation is essential for assessing the harvesting performances, and an experiment is currently being carried out for this purpose. The effective utilization of flutter changes our perception of it—from being a destructive phenomenon to being useful in various applications.
|:||Speed of sound in air|
|:||-directional electric displacement and electric field|
|:||External disturbance vector|
|:||Number of piezoelectric patches|
|:||Shape function of FEM element|
|:||Pressure exerted on the plate|
|:||Electric charge vector of piezoelectric patches|
|:||Kinetic energy of wing|
|:||Kinetic energy of th piezoelectric patch|
|:||-directional displacement of wing|
|:||Strain energy of wing|
|:||Mechanical and electrical energy of th piezoelectric patch|
|:||Storage voltage in storage capacitor|
|:||Voltage vector of piezoelectric patches|
|:||Assembled displacement vector at FEM nodes|
|:||-directional dielectric coefficient at constant strain|
|, :||Strain and stress vectors|
|:||Modal displacement vector|
|, :||Density and Poisson’s ratio|
|:||Modal damping ratio|
|:||Ratio of storage capacitance to piezoelectric capacitance.|
|:||Constant electric displacement|
|th piezoelectric patch|
|:||Wing structure without piezoelectric patches.|
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Copyright © 2012 Kanjuro Makihara and Shigeru Shimose. 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.