Research Article  Open Access
Youfeng Zhu, Zibo Wang, Qiang Wang, Xinhua Liu, Hongyu Zang, Liang Wang, "Nonlinear Dynamic Analysis of Rotor RubImpact System", Shock and Vibration, vol. 2019, Article ID 4867364, 20 pages, 2019. https://doi.org/10.1155/2019/4867364
Nonlinear Dynamic Analysis of Rotor RubImpact System
Abstract
A dynamic model of a doubledisk rubimpact rotorbearing system with rubbing fault is established. The dynamic differential equation of the system is solved by combining the numerical integration method with MATLAB. And the influence of rotor speed, disc eccentricity, and stator stiffness on the response of the rotorbearing system is analyzed. In the rotor system, the time history diagram, the axis locus diagram, the phase diagram, and the Poincaré section diagram in different rotational speeds are drawn. The characteristics of the periodic motion, quasiperiodic motion, and chaotic motion of the system in a given speed range are described in detail. The ways of the system entering and leaving chaos are revealed. The transformation and evolution process of the periodic motion, quasiperiodic motion, and chaotic motion are also analyzed. It shows that the rotor system enters chaos by the way of the perioddoubling bifurcation. With the increase of the eccentricity, the quasiperiodicity evolution is chaotic. The quasiperiodic motion evolves into the periodic three motion phenomenon. And the increase of the stator stiffness will reduce the chaotic motion period.
1. Introduction
In the previous study of rotor dynamics, the singledisc rotor system is the main research object. The single disk rotor system is a real simplification of the actual rotor system. Its structure is simple, and it can well reflect the dynamic characteristics of the actual system. Scholars at home and abroad have used this model to discover nonlinear phenomena in many rotor systems. Luo et al. [1] studied the complex motion of an elastic rotor system with coupling failures of a crack and a rubbing fault and pointed out that rubbing faults occupy a major position when the coupling faults of a crack and a rub impact occur at the same time. Muszynska [2] proposed a simplified nonlinear oil film model and used this model to analyze the stability of the rotorbearing system. The model is built with an amount that characterizes the circumferential flow rate of the fluid. Capone [3, 4] proposed a nonlinear oil film force model under the assumption of correcting short bearings. This model is one of the commonly used oil film force models in dynamic analysis of rotor systems and has good accuracy and convergence. Jiang et al. [5] simplified the rotor system of the centrifugal pump impeller and established the vibration model of the unbalanced impeller rotor with loose support failure under the condition of the introduction of nonlinear lateral fluid excitation force. The effects of the lateral fluid excitation force and the bearing mass on the nonlinear dynamic characteristics of the system were analyzed. Zhang and Wen [6] had established a mathematical model with nonlinear oil film force for the loosening of the two ends of the bearing system in a rotorbearing system. It is found that if the vibration displacement is less than the maximum gap, the frequency spectrum will have abundant lowfrequency components except the frequency of one time. If the gap is larger than the maximum gap, the highfrequency composition of the highfrequency ratio will appear and the frequency of one time will disappear. Ma et al. [7] used the finite element method to establish a rotor system model with bearing failure. It was found that the basic stiffness has a significant influence on the nonlinear characteristics of the system.
However, in actual industrial production, there is often more than one rotor, and there may be a plurality of turntables or a plurality of rotor systems connected to each other by a coupling to form a multispan large rotor system. There are many studies on multiple turntables or multiple rotors at home and abroad. Luo et al. [8] established a doublespan rubimpact rotorbearing system and conducted research on the two cases of singledisc and doubledisc rubbing. He and Yuan [9] reduced the aerogenerator rotor to a 22DOF doubledisk cantilever continuum rotor system and studied the influence of the speed and eccentricity on the system’s rubimpact response. Ren et al. [10] used the finite element method to establish a doubledisk rotor model with rublip crack coupling failure and pointed out that large rubimpact stiffness has a great influence on the system’s instability speed and stability area. Ma et al. [11] used a finite element method to establish a dualdisk rotor model with fixedpoint rubbing. The simulation results show that the gap between the disk and the rod and the contact stiffness has an important influence on the vibration strength and the impact spring back form. Hu and Hou [12] had established a dual discbiased rotor system with rubimpact fault. The simulation results show that the eccentricity and stator stiffness can affect the stability of the system without affecting the oil film whirl. There are multiple frequency components in the system response. Different faults will interact and have a certain degree of selfhealing ability. Luo et al. [13] studied the doubledisc rotor with coupling failures of cracks and rubbing. The results show that there are many ways to enter chaos such as double period bifurcation, double period backward bifurcation, and Hopf bifurcation at different rotational speeds. Li et al. [14] considered the impact of the elastic support on the doublespan rotor system and compared it with the rigid support. It was found that the nonlinearity of the elastically supported rotor system was significantly enhanced and the chaotic region was increased. Liu et al. [15–17] established the rotorstatorbearing system mechanics model of rubbing faults and pointed out that rubbing and eccentricity are the main causes of system chaos. Rubbing will cause the system to generate reverse whirl, and the system enters chaos through quasiperiodicity bifurcation.
In this paper, a singlespan doubledisc rotorbearing system model is established by considering the nonlinear bearing oil film force. The numerical analysis method is used to solve the differential equations of the system, and the nonlinear dynamic characteristics of the rotor system are analyzed. This provides a theoretical basis for the rotor system.
2. Dynamic Model of DualDisk Rotor System
As shown in Figure 1, the research object in this paper is a singlespan doubledisk model. Both ends of the shaft are supported by a pair of identical sliding bearings, assuming that there is no masselastic shaft between the rotor and the two bearings. O_{1} is the geometric center of the bearing bush. O_{2} and O_{3} are the geometric centers of the two rotor discs. O_{4} and O_{5} are the centroids of the two rotor discs. The concentrated mass of the shaft at the bearing is m_{1}, and the damping is c_{1}. The concentrated mass of the leftend rotor disc at the shaft is m_{2}, the damping is c_{2}, and the eccentricity is b_{1}. The concentrated mass of the right rotor disc at the axis of rotation is m_{3}, the damping is c_{3}, and the eccentricity is b_{2}. k and k_{c} are the stiffness of the rotor shaft and stator. F_{x} and F_{y} are the components of nonlinear film forces in the x and y directions. The plain bearing has a bearing radius of R, a bearing length of L, and an oil film gap of c.
3. The Differential Equation of Motion for Rotor System
The local friction model of the rotating stator is shown in Figure 1(b), where P_{N} and P_{T} are the component forces of the rubbing force in the radial direction and the normal direction, respectively. is the angle between the normal of the rubbing point and the xaxis. For the convenience of research, the following assumptions are made in the process of establishing the model: the friction between the rotor and the stator satisfies the Coulomb friction law, and it is considered that the two are elastic collisions and the deformation is elastic deformation. Then, P_{N} and P_{T} can be expressed aswhere is the coefficient of friction and is the radial displacement of the geometric center of the disk:
Decompose the rubbing force into the x and y directions:
Comprehending (1)–(3), rubbing can be expressed as [18]where and represent the displacement components of the geometric center of the rotor disc, is the rotor gap, and is the radial displacement of the rotor. The radial and axial displacements of the left end of the rotor are, respectively, x_{1} and y_{1}. The displacement of the left disc is x_{2} and y_{2}. The displacement of the right disc is x_{3} and y_{3}. The displacement of the right end of the rotor is x_{4} and y_{4}. The rotor speed is ω. The differential equations of motion of the rotorbearing system with double disks rubbing against are given below:
Introducing dimensionless transformations
Substitute it into equation (3), and then the nondimensional differential equations for the motion of the twodisc rubbing rotorbearing system are
Introducing dimensionless transformationswhere is the dimensionless time, and are the dimensionless eccentricity; is Sommerfeld’s correction coefficients, and are dimensionless forms of nonlinear film forces.
4. Nonlinear Dynamics Analysis of Rotor System
The parameters of the dualdisk rotor system are shown in Table 1. In view of the strong nonlinearity of the film force, the numerical method is used to solve the differential equations in this paper. The integration step length is chosen as , and the error is set as 1 × 10^{−6}. In order to obtain a steadystate solution, the equation group is subjected to multiperiod numerical solution and the previous transient solution is discarded. In this section, bifurcation diagrams, time histories, axial trajectories, phase diagrams, and Poincaré cross sections are used to study the effects of rotor speed, rotor disc eccentricity, and stator stiffness variations on the nonlinear dynamic behavior of the system.

4.1. Effect of Rotation Speed on the Response of Rotor System
Figure 2 shows the response bifurcation diagram of the rotor system in the x_{1} direction with the speed change. In the lowspeed region, 200–767 rad/s, the system performs quasiperiodic motion, in which the interval 200–513 rad/s is the cycle one motion and 514–766 rad/s is the cycle two motion. Subsequently, the system continuously generates bifurcations and finally enters chaotic motion at ω = 767 rad/s. With the increase of the speed, the rotor system deviates from the chaos interval to the cycle two movement when ω = 984 rad/s. After a brief period of four cycles, 1107–1146 rad/s, the rotor system becomes quasiperiodic motion and evolves into quasiperiodicity three motion at ω = 1744 rad/s. Finally, when ω = 1855 rad/s, the system enters a wide range of quasiperiodic motion intervals.
In order to show in detail the response characteristics of the system in the speed range 200–2500 rad/s, in this section, multiple speeds are selected and the corresponding time histories, axes, phase diagrams, Poincaré sections, etc., are plotted to illustrate the system’s motion.
When ω = 300 rad/s, the system makes a quasiperiodicity movement. At this time, the rotation speed is low, and the frictional force is small. The film force is the main factor affecting the system movement.
When the rotational speed increases to a certain value, the film force will generate a whirl to change the rotor system’s motion state, and the system will produce doublecycled bifurcation from cycle one to cycle two. Figure 3 shows the response of the system at a rotational speed of 600 rad/s. There are two peaks in the time history diagram. The axis trajectory is the two nested ellipses. The Poincaré section is the two isolated points. At this point, the rotor system is in cycle two.
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As the rotation speed continues to increase, the effect of oil film force begins to increase further. At this time, the oil film force is still the main factor affecting the stability of the rotor system. As the rotation speed increases, the whirlpool of the oil film increases and the rotor system becomes unstable. Figure 4 shows the system response when ω = 750 rad/s. There is no regularity in the timedomain graph. The Poincaré cross section is the two isolated islands. A series of noncoincident curves are located on the axis of the axis, and the system is chaotic. As the rotor speed increases further, the imbalance force due to eccentricity of the disc begins to gradually increase, and the system moves through the backward bifurcation regression cycle two.
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Figure 5 shows the system response at ω = 1400 rad/s. With the increase of the rotational speed, the unbalanced force generated by the eccentricity of the disk in the rotor system also gradually increases. When it increases to a certain degree, the rotor motion state will change, and the system gradually evolves from the second cycle to the quasiperiodic motion. From the time history chart, it can be observed that the system has a “beat vibration” phenomenon. The Poincaré section is a closed curve. At this time, the system performs quasiperiodic motion.
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When the speed increases to 1800 rad/s, the system is a threecycle motion. As the speed increases, the rotor system again enters the quasiperiodic motion after a brief period of three response intervals. Figure 6 shows the response of the rotor system at a speed of 2000 rad/s. The Poincaré cross section is a closed curve composed of a series of points. At this time, the system rotor performs quasiperiodic motion. The axis trajectory is more compact and close to the limit circle at the bearing when compared to ω = 1400 rad/s.
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4.2. Effect of Eccentricity on Response of Rotor System
Eccentricity often exists in the rotor system, and its main causes are structural design irrational, manufacturing or installation process errors, and material inhomogeneity. Eccentricity is the main source of unbalanced forces in the rotor system. From the differential equations, it can be seen that unbalanced forces have a great impact on the system. Under the same parameters, the eccentricity is different, and the magnitude of the imbalance force is different. The response of the system will also be very different. Therefore, it is of great significance to study the influence of eccentricity on rotor system response. In this section, the selected subrigidity is 1 × 10^{7} N/m, and the eccentricity is the changing parameter, and the other parameters remain unchanged.
Figure 7 is the response bifurcation diagram of rotor system in the x_{1} direction changing with the speed under the condition that b_{1} = 0.01 mm and other parameters remain unchanged. The movement of the system has experienced the cycle, almost the cycle, the PK cycle, the quasiperiodicity cycle, the cycle, and the quasiperiodicity movement process.
When the rotation speed is low, the rotor system performs a stable quasiperiodic motion with an interval of 200–650 rad/s, where the system is in cycle one at 200–500 rad/s. When the rotational speed reaches 500 rad/s, the oil film vortex starts to occur, the system produces a perioddoubling bifurcation and a period two movement, and there are even peaks in the time history diagram. The Poincaré section is the two isolated points, as shown in Figure 8(a).
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When the speed is greater than 650 rad/s, the oil film whirl continues to increase, the system motion state continues to change and enters almost periodic motion state, as shown in Figure 8(b). There is a “clip” phenomenon in the time history diagram, and the Poincaré section is a closed curve formed by a point set. Figure 8(c) shows the response of the system at ω = 825 rad/s. The timedomain diagram shows that the system is a regular multicycle motion, and the Poincaré section is 11 isolated points, and the system is in the period 11 motion state. As the speed increases, the frictional force of the system begins to increase and gradually becomes the main factor affecting the motion state of the system.
When the rotational speed is greater than 900 rad/s, the rotor system leaves the quasiperiodicity region through the reverse bifurcation process and becomes a quasiperiodicity one. When the rotational speed increases to 1525 rad/s, the rotor system again branches into a wide range of quasiperiodic motion. Figure 8(d) is the response of the system when ω = 1900 rad/s, where the timedomain waveform is regular, the axis trajectory is close to the limit cycle, and the Poincaré section is a closed curve. At this time, the system performs quasiperiodic motion.
Figure 9 shows the bifurcation response of the rotor system with an eccentric disc of 0.03 mm. It can be seen P1–P2–quasiperiodicity–P2–quasiperiodicity–P2–P1–P3–alternative cycle motion process. With the increase of the eccentricity of the left end of the disc, the system’s quasiperiodic motion range is reduced and the cycle two movement appears in the range of 500–1000 rad/s. At the same time, a small range of nearly quasiperiodic motion range appears around ω = 1000 rad/s.
When the rotor rotates at a low speed, the system performs a stable quasiperiodic motion in the range of 200–525 rad/s, and in the speed range 200–500 rad/s, it is a cycle one movement. When the rotational speed exceeds 500 rad/s, the system is affected by the whirl of the oil film. The doublecycle bifurcation becomes a quasiperiodicity second movement. As shown in Figure 10(a), the Poincaré section is the two isolated points.
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With the increase of the rotational speed, the whirl of the oil film at the bearing begins to gradually intensify and finally the oil film destabilizes, and the system continues to branch into the quasiperiodic motion. The rubbing force during the system’s quasiperiodicity movement is also increasing, but the film force is still the main factor affecting the stability of the system. Figure 10(b) is the response of the system at a system speed of 600 rad/s. There is a “clipping” phenomenon in the time history diagram. The Poincaré section is a closed curve. At this time, the system performs quasiperiodic motion.
As the rubbing force increases, the effect of oil film whirl at the bearing is weakened, and the rotor system leaves the quasiperiodicity cycle and enters the cycle two movement with an interval of 650–925 rad/s. As the rotational speed continues to increase, the rubbing force will continue to increase and gradually become the main factor affecting the operation of the system. The system will once again produce a bifurcation to enter the quasiperiodic motion state. Figure 10(c) shows the response of the system at a speed of 1100 rad/s. The Poincaré section changes from a closed curve to two closed curves. It shows that the oil film whirl becomes oil film oscillation at the bearing, and the system is in quasiperiodicity movement.
The speed continues to increase, and the rotor system moves backwards into cycle three. When the speed exceeds 1550 rad/s, the rotor system will enter the quasiperiodic motion, as shown in Figure 10(d). At this point, the trajectory of the axis is close to the limit cycle, and the Poincaré cross section is a closed curve. The rotor system performs quasiperiodic motion.
The response bifurcation diagram with the change of rotation speed is compared when the eccentricity is 0.01 mm, 0.03 mm, and 0.05 mm. It can be seen that when the rotation speed is low, the rotor system motion is not affected by the eccentricity, and it is a stable cycle one and a cycle two movement. The amplitude at the bearing is small, and there is a sharp corner. As the amount of eccentricity increases, the rotor system begins to appear in more abundant forms of movement. In the range of 500–1000 rad/s, as the amount of eccentricity increases, the system’s quasiperiodic motion interval decreases and the period two motion intervals appear. When b_{1} = 0.05 mm, the two periods of this period evolve into chaos with two islands. In the range of more than 1000 rad/s, the system’s quasiperiodic motion area gradually increases. Three cycles of motion occur in the range of 1500–2000 rad/s when the eccentricity is 0.03 mm and 0.05 mm. Under different eccentricity conditions, the rotor system is in quasiperiodic motion in the highspeed range. When the rotation speed is around 2500 rad/s, the axial trajectory is close to the limit ring at the bearing.
4.3. Effect of Stator Stiffness on Response of Rotor System
According to the calculation formula of the rotorimpact frictional force model, it can be seen that the stator stiffness k_{c} is one of the main factors affecting the size of the statortorsion force. In this section, by selecting different stator stiffness, the influence of the system on the response bifurcation diagram with changes in speed is studied. In this section, the eccentricity of the two discs is 0.05 mm, and the other parameters remain unchanged.
Figure 11 shows the response bifurcation diagram of the rotor system with the change of the speed when the stator stiffness k_{c} = 3 × 10^{7} N/m. It can be seen from the figure that the system has undergone the P1–P2–PK–chaotic–PK–P2–alternate cycle–P3–alternate quasiperiodic motion process. When the rotor speed is low, the oil film force is the main factor affecting the stability of the system. When the system at a speed of 500 rad/s, the system makes a quasiperiodic motion. As the rotation speed increases, the oil film is unstable and a whirl occurs, and the rotor system enters cycle two movement. Figure 12(a) shows the response of the system at 600 rad/s. The axis trajectory is two nested rings. The Poincaré section is two isolated points. This shows that the system has a doubled period of time for the cycle two movements.
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With the intensification of the oil film vortex, the system continues to branch and enters the PK cycle. When the system at a speed of 775 rad/s, the system makes a period 7 movement. When the rotor speed reaches 925 rad/s, the system oil film is in chaos. Figure 12(b) is the response of the system when ω = 925 rad/s, the timedomain plot is an irregular waveform, the axis trajectory is a misaligned plot, and the Poincaré cross section is a plot of two islands formed by a point. At this point, the system’s movement is in chaos.
Due to the presence of eccentricity in the system, there is always an imbalance force in the rotor system. According to the unbalanced force term in the system dynamics differential equation group, it can be known that when the rotation speed is low, the unbalanced force is small and the system stability is less affected. At this time, the film force is the main factor affecting the stability of the system. With the increase of the rotational speed, the unbalanced force in the system will gradually increase and gradually become the main factor affecting the stability of the system. When the rotation speed exceeds 1050 rad/s, the rotor system goes backwards into the cycle two movement. Figure 12(c) shows the response of the system at 1525 rad/s. There is a “clipping” phenomenon in the time history diagram. The Poincaré section is a closed curve, and the system performs quasiperiodic motion. As the speed increases further, the system enters the cycle three movement. As shown in Figure 12(d), the trajectory of the axis is three intersecting rings, and the Poincaré section is three isolated points. When the speed exceeds 1925 rad/s, the system again enters quasiperiodic motion. Figure 12(e) is the response of the system at a speed of 2500 rad/s. The observation chart shows that the phenomenon of “beat vibration” appears in the timedomain diagram. The Poincaré section is a closed curve, and the axis trajectory is closer to the limit cycle at the bearing. At this time, the rotor system makes a quasiperiodic motion.
Figure 13 shows the response bifurcation of the rotor system with k_{c} = 5 × 10^{7} N/m. It can be seen from the figure that the system is within the 200–2500 rad/s speed range. It has experienced P1–P2–P4–chaos–P2–chaos–P2–quasiperiodicity–P3–quasiperiodic motion.
The system performs a stable quasiperiodic motion at low speeds with an interval of 200–675 rad/s. When the rotation speed is less than 525 rad/s, the system is in a cycle one movement. When the rotation speed exceeds 525 rpm, the system will cycle twice as much as the whirl of the oil film. As shown in Figure 14(a), the timedomain diagram is a regular waveform. The axis of the axis is two nested rings. The Poincaré cross section is two isolated points. At this time, the system performs quasiperiodicity two motion at this rotational speed.
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The oil film vortex aggravating system continues to occur twice the period into the chaotic movement. As shown in Figure 14(b), the timedomain graph is an irregular waveform, the axis trajectory is an infinite number of noncoincident curves, and the Poincaré section is a cloudlike irregular point. From this, it can be judged that the rotor is in a chaotic state at this rotational speed.
With the further increase of the rotational speed, the unbalanced force due to eccentricity in the system becomes larger. When the rotor speed exceeds 925 rad/s, the system under the action of the unbalanced force goes through the backward bifurcation and enters the cycle two movement. In this process, the system instability caused by the oil film force is gradually offset, and the system movement is gradually stabilized. When the rotational speed increases to 1100 rad/s, the system enters a short chaotic motion range 1050–1060 rad/s and then goes backwards again into cycle two.
When the speed exceeds 1200 rad/s, the system goes into quasiperiodic motion. Figure 14(c) shows the response of the system at a speed of 1500 rad/s. The Poincaré section is a closed curve. When the speed exceeds 1775 rad/s, the system enters cycle three and the range is 1800–1950 rad/s. As shown in Figure 14(d), the three axes of the axis trajectory are nested, and the Poincaré section is three isolated points. The system performs quasiperiodicity three movements.
Figure 14(e) plots the response of the rotor system at 2400 rad/s. In the timedomain diagram, there is a “clipping” phenomenon and there is a “beat vibration” phenomenon. The axis trajectory is close to the limit circle at the bearing. The Poincaré section is a closed curve, and the system performs quasiperiodic motion.
Comparing the response of the rotor system with different stator stiffness at k_{c}, we can see that the relative chaos in the speed range 500–1000 rad/s decreases with k_{c} = 3 × 10^{7}. When k_{c} = 5 × 10^{7} N/m, the chaotic region increases again in this speed range, which means that increasing the stator stiffness can restrain the chaos vibration caused by oil film oscillation in the system to some extent. However, when the stiffness exceeds a certain value, chaotic regions will reappear. In the highspeed range, the system response is not affected, and the rotor system is in quasiperiodic motion. During this period, there is also a small range of cycle three movements, and there is no significant change in the corresponding range.
5. Conclusions
In this paper, the dynamic model of the doubledisc rotorbearing system with rubbing fault is established. The numerical integration method is combined with MATLAB to solve the dynamic differential equation of the system. The effects of the speed of the rotor, the disc eccentricity, and the stator stiffness on the response of the rotorbearing system are analyzed. The following conclusions are obtained:(a)The rotor system moves periodically in the lowspeed range 200–767 rad/s. As the speed of the rotor continues to increase, the influence of the oil film force begins to further increase. When the speed is greater than 767 rad/s, the system loses stability and performs chaotic motion. When the speed is ω = 984 rad/s, the chaotic interval changes to the period two motion. After a short period of four intervals (1107–1146) rad/s, the system directly becomes an almost periodic motion and evolves into a periodic three motion at ω = 1744 rad/s. Finally, when ω = 1855 rad/s, the system enters a wide range of almost periodic motion intervals. The whole process of the rotor system enters chaos by doublecycle bifurcation. When the rotor speed is high, the system is dominated by almost periodic motion.(b)The rotor system is sensitive to changes in the eccentricity of the disc. When the speed is low, the motion of the system is not affected by the amount of eccentricity, and it is a stable period one and two periods of motion. As the amount of eccentricity increases, the system begins to appear in more abundant forms of motion. In the range of 500–1000 rad/s, as the eccentricity increases, the system’s periodic motion interval decreases and the period two motion interval appears. When b_{1} = 0.05 mm, the second interval of the cycle evolves into chaotic motion with two islands. In the range of more than 1000 rad/s, the system’s quasiperiodic motion area gradually increases. Three cycles of motion occur in the range of 1500–2000 rad/s when the eccentricity is 0.03 mm and 0.05 mm.(c)The increase of stator stiffness in the rotor system can suppress the chaotic vibration caused by the oil film oscillation in the system to some extent. However, when the stiffness exceeds a certain value, the chaotic area will appear again. In the interval of more than 1500 rad/s, the change of stator stiffness has little effect on the system response, and the rotor system is in the almost periodic motion state. During this period, there is also a small range of periodic three movements, and the corresponding interval range has not changed significantly.
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 they have no conflicts of interest.
Acknowledgments
This work was financially supported by the National Science Foundation (11272190) and the Key Research and Development project of Shandong Province (Public Welfare Projects): Research on Key Technologies of Vehicle Flywheel Battery Vibration Suppression in Complex Environment (2019GGX103024).
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Copyright
Copyright © 2019 Youfeng Zhu 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.