Caresta, M and Kessissoglou, N (2009) A design strategy in the propulsion system attachment to a submarine hull to minimise radiated noise. Annual Conference of the Australian Acoustical Society 2009 - Acoustics 2009: Research to Consulting. pp. 222-229.Full text not available from this repository.
Vibration modes of a submerged hull are excited by fluctuating forces generated at the propeller and transmitted to the hull via the propeller-shafting system. The low frequency hull vibrational modes result in significant sound radiation. This work investigates the reduction of the far-field radiated sound pressure by optimising the connection point of the shafting system to the hull. The submarine hull is modelled as a fluid loaded cylindrical hull with truncated conical shells at each end. The propeller-shafting system consists of the propeller, shaft, thrust bearing and foundation, and is modelled in a modular approach using a combination of spring-mass-damper elements and continuous systems (beams, plates, shells). The foundation is attached to the stern side end plate of the hull, which is modelled as a circular plate coupled to an annular plate. By tuning the connection radius of the foundation to the end plate, the maximum radiated noise in a given frequency range can be minimised.
|Divisions:||Div C > Applied Mechanics|
|Depositing User:||Cron job|
|Date Deposited:||04 Feb 2015 23:01|
|Last Modified:||05 Feb 2015 08:00|