Research Article  Open Access
Parametric Investigation of DualMass Flywheel Based on Driveline StartUp Torsional Vibration Control
Abstract
This paper is aimed to investigate the influence of dualmass flywheel (DMF) kinetic parameters on driveline torsional vibration in engine startup process, which prescribes the design requirements under startup condition for DMF matching. On the basis of driveline excitation analysis during engine startup, the analytical model of DMF driveline torsional vibration system is built and simulated. The vehicle startup test is conducted and compared with the simulation results. On account of the partial nonstationary characteristic of driveline during startup, the startup process is separated into 3 phases for discussing the influence of DMF rotary inertia ratio, hysteresis torque, and nonlinear torsional stiffness on attenuation effect. The test and simulation results show that the DMF undergoes severe oscillation when driveline passes through resonance zone, and the research model is verified to be valid. The DMF design requirements under startup condition are obtained: the appropriate rotary inertia ratio (the 1^{st} flywheel rotary inertiatothe 2^{nd} flywheel rotary inertia ratio) is 0.7∼1.1; the interval of DMF small torsion angle should be designed as being with small damping, while large damping is demanded in the interval of large torsion angle; DMF should be equipped with low torsional stiffness when working in startup process.
1. Introduction
The torsional vibration of vehicle powertrain system is a direct excitation source of vehicle driveline noise and body vibration, reducing driving comfort. Better driveline torsional vibration control is demanded due to the stronger engine output torque and widely used diesel engine presently.
The traditional clutch torsional damper (CTD) cannot meet the requirements for torsional vibration control presently, since many defects have been proved [1], e.g., driveline resonance at idle speed or commonly used speed. The dualmass flywheel torsional vibration damper (DMF) separates the flywheel into two components, the primary flywheel and the secondary flywheel, which are connected by springs and damping mechanism [2]. Compared to CTD, DMF has larger relative rotation angle, lower torsional stiffness, and better performance in torque transmission. Meanwhile, DMF can effectively reduce the loworder natural frequency of driveline [3], attenuating driveline torsional vibration. DMF plays an active role in absorbing driveline oscillation, mitigating driveline impact, reducing fuel consumption [3–6], etc.
Many studies have been carried out regarding DMF characteristics since the 1980s, when DMF was invented, and the research studies of Luk company are prominent [7, 8]. Hu et al. established the undamped torsional vibration model and researched the influence of DMF on driveline natural characteristics under idling and driving conditions [9]. Schweinfurt of ZF Company investigated the damping effect of DMF by analyzing the angular acceleration of the secondary flywheel based on the DMF dynamic model that utilized single frequency vibration as input in Simulink software [10]. Chen et al. established the 8degreeoffreedom model of idle condition and the 12degreeoffreedom model of driving condition by MSC’s Easy5 software. The influences of DMF parameters on driveline natural characteristics and vibration control under driving condition were investigated [11]. Wang et al. studied the DMF parameters matching and design method based on driving and overload conditions at different engaged gear pairs, and a DMF with 3stage torsional stiffness was designed [12]. Deng and Burde investigated the relationship between the engine starter characteristics and driveline resonance frequency [13]. Chen et al. simulated the dynamic characteristics of DMFCS (DMF with circumferential spring). The results showed that the powertrain system bears large vibration under startup and stop conditions. It was suggested that the torsional vibration amplitude could be decreased by increasing DMF damping [14].
The literatures have made achievements in DMF matching based on vibration control under idling and driving conditions. However, the DMF design requirements under startup condition remain to be discussed and analyzed. The resonant speed of DMF driveline is under idle speed, which indicates that the driveline will pass through the resonance speed in startup process inevitably. Severe oscillation of vehicle and DMF or even the damage of DMF will occur under resonance condition [14]. Consequently, the vibration control under startup condition should be considered necessarily in the process of DMF matching.
Based on the previous studies, the current paper models and tests DMF driveline system under startup condition, and the influences of DMF kinetic parameters on driveline vibration control are investigated and analyzed.
2. DMF Driveline StartUp Analysis
As shown in Figure 1, the clutch is separated from the gearbox and drive axle in startup process. Hence the fuel vehicle powertrain equipped with DMF mainly contains engine starter, engine, DMF, clutch, etc. The driveline torsional vibration is impacted by the dynamic torsional characteristics of each component.
Driveline in Figure 1 is simplified to a torsional vibration system shown in Figure 2 for analyzing DMF attenuation mechanism. The left is the equivalent rotary components at the primary flywheel side and the right is the equivalent rotary components at the secondary flywheel side.
The differential equations of torsional vibration are as follows:where is the angular displacement of the primary side; is the equivalent rotary inertia of the primary side; is the excitation torque, and suppose , where is the torque amplitude and is the excitation circular frequency; is the DMF torsional stiffness; is the DMF torsional damping; is the angular displacement of the secondary side; is the equivalent rotary inertia of the secondary side; and is the equivalent torsional stiffness of the secondary side.
The steady state response of the secondary flywheel side gives
Amplitude of the angular displacement of the secondary flywheel side gives
Equation (3) shows that angular displacement amplitude of the secondary flywheel side is related to , , , , and . The vehicle system parameters are previously determined before DMF matching; therefore, the attenuation effect is associated with the distribution of rotary inertia, damping, and stiffness of DMF. Equation (3) also indicates that vibratory response is associated with and , namely, input excitation. Accordingly, it is inappropriate to utilize sinusoidal signal as excitation for studying the oscillation in startup process on account of the partial unsteady state induced by starter input torque and engine cylinder ignition.
After all the cylinders are entirely ignited, the driveline torsional vibration is generally derived from the crankshaft system vibration, including the torque fluctuation caused by reciprocating mechanical movement of piston and connecting rod and the variation of cylinder gas pressure [15, 16].
For a 4cylinder 4stroke engine, the torque caused by the reciprocating mass, , can be expressed aswhere is the total mass of a single piston (piston, piston ring, and piston pin) and a partial of a single connecting rod; is the crank radius; is the crank angular velocity; and is the ratio of crank radius to connecting rod length.
The torque produced by cylinder gas pressure, , can be expressed as (assume ignition sequence is 1342)where is the average torque and and are the amplitudes and phase angles of the sinusoidal excitations with different orders, respectively.
The engine torque can be expressed as . For a 4cylinder 4stroke engine, the vibration will increase distinctly when the harmonic numbers are 2, 4, 6, … , where excitation torque vectors generated by cylinders are with the same phase [12].
The excitation frequency with different orders f (Hz) can be expressed aswhere is harmonic number and is crankshaft rotational speed.
3. Modeling and Experiment of DMF Driveline under StartUp Condition
3.1. DMF Driveline Torsional Vibration Model
An analytical model of driveline torsional vibration system under startup condition, as shown in Figure 3, is built on the basis of the above analysis and neglecting the influence of engine accessories driven by generator pulley [17]. The model embodies two driveline features during engine startup: (1) clutch is separated from the gearbox; (2) starter torque () is exerted on the crankshaft when the engine is started initially and then disengaged from the flywheel ring gear after the engine is completely ignited.
In Figure 3, T_{1}∼T_{4} (Nm) are the excitation torque of each cylinder, is the torque on flywheel ring gear exerted by engine starter, is the rotary inertia, is torsional stiffness, and ) is the torsional damping coefficient, where represents the identifier of each rotation component. is the hysteresis torque of DMF. Symbol meanings are listed in Table 1.

When driveline is excited by engine starter, the kinetic equations of the driveline torsional vibration system can be expressed as follows:
According to equation (7), the matrix of excitation torque can be integrated as
When starter is disconnected from the system and engine is completely ignited, the excitation torque matrix is
Based on a testing vehicle, the model is simulated by SimulationX software [18]. Figure 4 shows the DMF vibration reduction characteristics. The engine starter output torque is computed by setting the starter’s characteristic curve, and engine excitation torque is computed in the software by setting the tested cylinder pressure curve, which is shown in Figure 5.
Values of parameters, corresponding to Table 1, are listed as follows: I_{1} = 0.00515 kg·m^{2}, I_{2} = 0.00978 kg·m^{2}, I_{3} = 0.0072 kg·m^{2}, I_{4} = 0.0075 kg·m^{2}, I_{5} = 0.0081 kg·m^{2}, I_{6} = 0.009 kg·m^{2}, I_{7} = 0.133 kg·m^{2}, I_{8} = 0.062 kg·m^{2}, I_{9} = 0.0781 kg·m^{2}, K_{1} = 19519 Nm/rad, K_{2} = 252.7 × 10^{3} Nm/rad, K_{3} = 583.7 × 10^{3} Nm/rad, K_{4} = 581.2 × 10^{3} Nm/rad, K_{5} = 592.6 × 10^{3} Nm/rad, K_{6} = 710.3 × 10^{3} Nm/rad, K_{8} = ∞ (suppose the 2^{nd} flywheel is connected with clutch cover rigidly), C_{1} = 2 Nms/rad, C_{2} = 0.25 Nms/rad, C_{3} = 0.25 Nms/rad, C_{4} = 0.25 Nms/rad, and C_{5} = 0.25 Nms/rad. The DMF vibration reduction characteristics are shown in Figure 4.
3.2. Experimental Validation
A startup test is conducted in this paper for investigating the driveline vibration characteristics during engine startup and verifying the validity and accuracy of the research model.
The DMF vibration is acquired by the nonuniform pulse signal of magnetoelectric tachometric transducer during the measurement. Tap a M12 threaded hole on clutch housing (aligned with the flywheel ring gear) and gearbox housing (aligned with the driving gear of the 1^{st} gear pair), respectively. Screw the sensors into the threaded holes until the sensors touch the inner gears. Screw the sensors at the reverse direction for 2 circles for keeping the distance from sensor head to tips of teeth on gears about 3.5 mm, which is among the sensitive distance of sensor testing, 0∼5 mm. The other side of sensors is connected with Rotec testing system. Start the test after the equipment installation and debugging. Start the sample vehicle. Maintain for a moment after the vehicle is started successfully. Signals under startup condition are acquired in the above processes. The data are sent into an integrated laptop from Rotec testing system in real time. “Rotec RASnbk analysis system” in the laptop functions as analyzing the vibration signals, including angular velocity, angular acceleration, angular deflection value, order analysis, etc. Figure 6 shows the sensor installation and testing site.
(a)
(b)
Figures 7 and 8 depict the speed fluctuation of simulation and test, respectively. Figures 9 and 10 show the DMF angular displacement of simulation and test (analyzed by Rotec RASnbk system) during engine startup, respectively.
The research model is verified by the comparison of simulated and experimental data of DMF angular velocity fluctuation and angular displacement. Startup process is separated into 3 phases (Phase A: driven phase; Phase B: transition phase; Phase C: idling phase) for analysis in this paper due to the unsteady state [19] caused by starter torque and engine ignition. The crankshaft is driven by starter in Phase A, where the major excitation is from the capsizing moment induced by crankshaft reaction force and cylinder pressure. The starter will be disengaged from flywheel ring gear, and the system vibration is mainly caused by combustion excitation after the engine ignition. Compared to Figure 8, the variation trend and fluctuation amplitude of engine speed in Figure 7 exhibit good agreement with the experimental data. Resultantly, effective input excitations can be provided for the driveline vibration system.
Suppose the relative rotation angle of DMF is calculated by the absolute value of rotation angle, the speed fluctuation amplitude is calculated by the difference between peak value and valley value of the speed. The comparison between simulation and experiment data and relative errors (suppose relative error = (simulation value − test value)/test value) is listed in Table 2.

Table 2 implies that the model simulates the DMF relative rotation angle and vibration control effect in startup with a reasonable accuracy. The errors are mainly induced by neglecting gearbox's inertial in the model, uncertain damping of driveline and the discrepancy between designed characteristics of DMF (e.g., DMF damping values, which cannot be easily controlled) and the characteristics after DMF installation. In conclusion, the research model is valid for further studies.
4. DMF Characteristic Analysis Based on Vibration Control in StartUp
According to the simulation and test results above, speed fluctuation of the secondary flywheel is distinct in Phase A, where the amplitude is about 100∼150 rpm. Larger oscillation occurs in Phase B, where the maximum torsion angle of DMF is about 0.23 rad around 300∼600 rpm since the system is passing through the resonance speed zone. Hence, Phase B is the significant stage of vibration control [20]. When the speed is stabilized at around 850 rpm, the fluctuation amplitude of engine speed is inhibited from 130 rpm to about 10 rpm, exhibiting comparatively good vibration attenuation effect.
The relation between DMF characteristics and vibration control effect is investigated and analyzed in this chapter based on the proposed research model, which can prescribe the design requirements under startup condition for DMF matching.
4.1. Analysis of DMF Rotary Inertia Distribution
The total rotary inertia of DMF should be equal to the total rotary inertia of the engine single flywheel [21] for maintaining the effect of energy storage. Suppose the clutch cover is connected with the secondary flywheel rigidly, the sum of I_{7}, I_{8}, and I_{9} is constrained as a constant. In this paper, the ratio of rotary inertia, μ, is defined as: μ = I_{7}/(I_{8} + I_{9}).
The DMF vibration control effect is evaluated separately on account of the different vibration characteristics in Phases A, B, and C. The engine side vibration is considered as one of the evaluation criteria, since the DMF rotary inertia distribution also effects the vibration of engine side [22].
Phase A (about 0∼0.4 s): Figure 11 depicts the timedomain angular acceleration of the primary flywheel and the secondary flywheel under different μ values. Phases B and C (after 0.4 s): Figure 12 shows the 2^{nd} order values of angular acceleration of the primary flywheel and the secondary flywheel under different μ values, which can also embody time feature.
(a)
(b)
(a)
(b)
Analyze the vibration attenuation performance of DMF under different μ values. Phase A (about 0∼0.4 s): the maximum absolute values of the primary flywheel angular acceleration (a_{A1max}) and the secondary flywheel angular acceleration (a_{A2max}) are utilized as evaluation parameters. Phase B (about 0.4 s∼3 s): the maximum values of the 2^{nd} order angular acceleration of primary flywheel (a_{B1max_O2}) and secondary flywheel (a_{B2max_O2}) are used as evaluation parameters. Phase C (after 3 s): the averages of the 2^{nd} order angular acceleration of primary flywheel (a_{C1ave_O2}) and secondary flywheel (a_{C2ave_O2}) are utilized as evaluation parameters on account of the stable speed in Phase C. The evaluation parameters are summarized in Table 3, where the attenuation degree γ is defined as γ = (value of the primary flywheel evaluation parameter − value of the secondary flywheel evaluation parameter)/value of the primary flywheel evaluation parameter.

Table 3 indicates that the secondary flywheel vibration declines and the DMF performance becomes worse successively when μ varies from 0.3 to 1.7. However, intense oscillation occurs at the engine side when μ is too small. Simultaneously, the engine vibration will be even amplified in Phase A and the 2^{nd} order vibration amplitude of the secondary flywheel is large in Phases B and C when μ is too large. In conclusion, the optimum selection range of μ is 0.7∼1.1.
4.2. Analysis of DMF Hysteresis Torque
Generally, vibrational energy is converted into thermal energy by damping in mechanical systems. Frictional damping of normal DMF, consuming mechanical energy for attenuating driveline vibration, is a critical kinetic parameter of DMF. For DMFCSS (DMF with circumferential short springs) [23, 24] in this paper, in addition to damping mechanism, the DMF damping is also provided by the friction between spring seat and spring seat track, lubricating grease, and the friction between spring seats. DMF exhibits nonlinear damping characteristics because the centrifugal force of springs increases with the speed increment and spring seats wedge against each other in large torsion angle zone, inducing the augment of friction. DMF damping characteristic is manifested by the hysteresis effect in DMF measurement [25], hence the DMF damping characteristic is represented by hysteresis torque (T_{ht}) in this paper. Five schemes of DMF hysteresis property shown in Table 4 are designed for investigating the requirements for DMF damping characteristic in startup process.

Phase A (about 0∼0.4 s): Figure 13 shows the timedomain angular acceleration of the primary flywheel and the secondary flywheel under different damping schemes. Phases B and C (after 0.4 s): Figure 14 shows the 2^{nd} order angular acceleration of the primary flywheel and the secondary flywheel under different damping schemes with time feature.
(a)
(b)
(a)
(b)
According to the analysis principle in Section 4.1, the DMF vibration control performances under different damping schemes are listed in Table 5.

It can be inferred from Table 5 that DMF damping characteristic imposes little effect on the engine side vibration, according to a_{A1max}, a_{B1max_O2}, a_{C1ave_O2}. Attenuation degrees in Phases A and B increase and the secondary flywheel vibration declines successively with the increase of DMF damping. With small damping of DMF, good vibration control performance is shown in Phase C. In conclusion, small damping is required in the interval of DMF small torsion angle, corresponding to idling condition Phase C, while large damping is demanded in the interval of large torsion angle for inhibiting vibration, corresponding to Phases A and B. For this paper, based on the DMF attenuation effect under startup condition, the recommended hysteresis torque from point A to point E is ±0.25 Nm, ±5 Nm, ±20 Nm, ±50 Nm, and ±60 Nm, respectively.
4.3. Analysis of DMF Torsional Stiffness
Except for transmitting the maximum torque of engine, DMF is demanded to bear instantaneous impact loads in driveline. Therefore, the maximum torque that the torsional springs can withstand should be designed as at least 1.3 times the maximum torque of engine for ensuring the DMF torque reserve capacity [1]. Moreover, the maximum torsional angle of ordinary DMF is about π/6∼π/3 rad. Therefore, the design of DMF piecewise torsional stiffness is restricted by torque and DMF rotation angle, and the stiffnesses restraint with each other.
The torsional stiffness of DMF is generally divided into three stages. The 1^{st} stage stiffness is the smallest and utilized in engine idling, making the driveline natural frequency lower than the idle excitation frequency of engine. The 2^{nd} stage stiffness is used in driving condition, and driveline natural frequency can be avoided from the engine excitation frequency band corresponding to the common speed of engine. The 3^{rd} stage stiffness is the largest and utilized for attenuating the oscillation caused by rapid change of load in driveline. The DMF in this paper is designed with fivestage torsional stiffness originally. For researching the relation between DMF torsional stiffness and vibration absorption performance, the first four stages of stiffness are discussed according to the range of torsion angle that DMF works in under startup condition. Suppose the angles of inflection points of stiffness remain unchanged, 4 schemes of DMF stiffness (stf.) characteristic shown in Figure 15 and Table 6 are designed.
 
Note: the unit of stiffness is Nm/rad. 
The DMF vibration control performances of 4 schemes are compared as shown in Figures 16 and 17.
(a)
(b)
(a)
(b)
The evaluation parameters are summarized in Table 7.

According to a_{A1max}, a_{B1max_O2}, and a_{C1ave_O2}, stiffness property of DMF imposes little effect on the vibration of engine side. For the 4 schemes, Phases A, B, and C show the similar result that the smaller the stiffness values of the first three stages are, the better the DMF vibration control effect is, namely, the secondary flywheel vibration is smaller and attenuation degree γ is larger. Resultantly, the design requirement for DMF stiffness in startup is that torsional stiffness of DMF should be as low as possible for attenuating the resonance oscillation and optimizing the vibration under engine idle condition. For this paper, based on the vibration control effect of DMF under startup condition, the design of piecewise stiffness is recommended as 44.1 Nm/rad, 181.1 Nm/rad, 366.4 Nm/rad, 1473.3 Nm/rad, and 2644.4 Nm/rad, respectively.
5. Summary and Conclusion
This paper established the driveline torsional oscillation model under startup condition that considers starter excitation, engine cylinder excitation, and DMF, and the vehicle startup experiment was conducted. The influence of DMF kinetic parameters on driveline oscillation during engine startup was carried out, providing the design requirements and references under startup condition for DMF matching.
The following conclusions have been drawn from this paper:(1)The simulation and experiment results demonstrate the large speed fluctuation of DMF in Phase B, where the system is passing through the resonance speed zone. By comparing with the experimental results, the proposed model that considers excitations of starter and engine is verified to simulate the vibration control effect of DMF in startup validly.(2)Rotary inertia ratio (μ) of DMF imposes a significant effect on engine vibration, and the primary flywheel will vibrate furiously if μ is too small. The vibration from engine will be even amplified in Phase A, and the 2^{nd} order vibration amplitude is large in Phases B and C when μ is too large. As a result, for reaching a good vibration control effect during startup, the optimum range of μ is 0.7∼1.1.(3)Damping and stiffness characteristics of DMF impose little effect on the vibration at engine side. For startup condition, small damping is required in the range of small DMF angle, while large damping is required in the range of large angle. The recommended hysteresis torque from point A to point E is ±0.25 Nm, ±5 Nm, ±20 Nm, ±50 Nm, ±60 Nm, respectively. Torsional stiffness of DMF should be as low as possible. The recommended design of piecewise stiffness is 44.1 Nm/rad, 181.1 Nm/rad, 366.4 Nm/rad, 1473.3 Nm/rad, and 2644.4 Nm/rad, respectively.
Data Availability
The data used to support the findings of this study are available from the corresponding author upon request.
Conflicts of Interest
The authors declare that there are no conflicts of interest regarding the publication of this paper.
Acknowledgments
The authors would like to thank the National Key R&D Plan of China (no. 2016YFD0700402) for the support given to this research.
References
 L. Wei, “Research on the method and the performance of isolation of torsional vibration of DMFCS based on the vehicle power train,” Ph.D thesis, Jilin University, Changchun, China, 2009. View at: Google Scholar
 C. F. Lü, “The characteristic study on torsion vibration of dual mass flywheel and its simulation analysis,” Master thesis, Shanghai Jiao Tong University, Shanghai, China, 2008. View at: Google Scholar
 L. Wei and W. K. Shi, “Summary of studies on dual mass flywheel (DMF),” Noise and Vibration Control, vol. 28, no. 5, pp. 1–5, 2008. View at: Google Scholar
 A. Walter, C. Lingenfelser, U. Kiencke, S. Jones, and T. Winkler, “Cylinder balancing based on reconstructed engine torque for vehicles fitted with a dual mass flywheel (DMF),” SAE International Journal of Passenger CarsMechanical Systems, vol. 1, no. 1, pp. 810–819, 2008. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 U. Schaper, O. Sawodny, U. Blessing, and T. Mahl, “Modeling and torque estimation of an automotive dual mass flywheel,” in Proceedings of American Control Conference, pp. 1207–1212, St. Louis, MO, USA, June 2009. View at: Google Scholar
 J. Kim, “Launching performance analysis of a continuously variable transmission vehicle with different torsional couplings,” Journal of Mechanical Design, vol. 127, no. 2, pp. 295–301, 2005. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 A. Fidlin and R. Seebacher, “DMF simulation techniques,” in Proceedings of 8th LuK Symposium, pp. 55–71, Bavaria, Germany, May 2006. View at: Google Scholar
 M. Zink and M. Hausner, “LuK clutch systems and torsional dampers,” in Proceedings of Schaeffler Symposium, pp. 8–27, Bavaria, Germany, 2010. View at: Google Scholar
 J. J. Hu, D. T. Qin, Y. S. Zhao et al., “Study on natural torsional vibration characteristics of dual mass flywheelradial spring type torsional vibration damper,” China Mechanical Engineering, vol. 19, no. 15, pp. 1800–1805, 2008. View at: Google Scholar
 H. B. Schweinfurt, “Systematic search for and vibratory assessment of new action principles for alternative rotary vibration decoupling systems in the passenger car driveline,” Drive System Technique, no. 6, pp. 3–12, 2004. View at: Google Scholar
 D. M. Chen, Z. Huang, C. Ling et al., “Torsion stiffness calculation and optimization design of arc helix spring of DMF,” China Mechanical Engineering, vol. 21, no. 14, pp. 1676–1682, 2010. View at: Google Scholar
 Y. Wang, X. Qin, S. Huang et al., “Design and analysis of a multistage torsional stiffness dual mass flywheel based on vibration control,” Applied Acoustics, vol. 104, pp. 172–181, 2016. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 S. Deng and R. Burde, “Evaluation of interdependent behavior of dual mass flywheel (DMF) and engine starting system,” in Proceedings of SAE Technical Paper Series, No. 2010010188, Warrendale, PA, USA, 2010. View at: Google Scholar
 Z. Y. Chen, Y. Mao, W. K. Shi et al., “Research on torsional vibration of powertrain with dual mass flywheel in startstop conditions,” Journal of Beijing Institute of Technology, vol. 36, no. 1, pp. 42–47, 2016. View at: Google Scholar
 M. Mitschke and H. Wallentowitz, Dynamik der Kraftfahrzeuge, Springer Fachmedien Wiesbaden Press, Wiesbaden, Germany, 2014.
 G. Genta, Torsional Vibration of Crankshafts, Springer US Press, New York, NY, USA, 2009.
 L. Chen, “Reseach on dynamic characteristics of passenger car dual mass flywheel,” Ph.D thesis, Wuhan University of Technology, Wuhan, China, 2009. View at: Google Scholar
 Z. Zhen, G. Xiang, P. Daoyuan et al., “Study on the control strategy of shifting time involving multigroup clutches,” Mathematical Problems in Engineering, vol. 2016, Article ID 9523251, 17 pages, 2016. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 T. Wellmann, K. Govindswamy, and D. Tomazic, “Integration of engine start/stop systems with emphasis on NVH and launch behavior,” SAE International Journal of Engines, vol. 6, no. 2, pp. 1368–1378, 2013. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 L. Li and R. Singh, “Startup transient vibration analysis of a vehicle powertrain system equipped with a nonlinear clutch damper,” SAE International Journal of Passenger CarsMechanical Systems, vol. 8, no. 2, pp. 726–732, 2015. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 Y. D. Lu, “The study of multistage nonlinear dual mass flywheel damper,” Master thesis, Jilin University, Changchun, China, 2008. View at: Google Scholar
 Y. Ding, “Automotive friction clutch torsional vibration damper characteristics and parametric analysis,” Ph.D thesis, Changchun University of Science and Technology, Changchun, China, 2009. View at: Google Scholar
 A. Kooy, A. Gillmann et al., “DMFWnothingnew,” in Proceedings of 7th LuK Symposium, Bühl, Germany, April 2002. View at: Google Scholar
 A. Albers, “Advanced development of dual mass flywheel (DMFW) designnoise control for today's automobiles,” in Proceedings of 5th LuK Symposium, Bühl, Germany, 1994. View at: Google Scholar
 Y. chen, “Performance analysis of powertrain NVH considering the dynamic characteristics of dual mass flywheel,” Master thesis, Chongqing University of Technology, Chongqing, China, 2017. View at: Google Scholar
Copyright
Copyright © 2019 Liupeng He et al. 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.