# Unforced Oscillations

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1 Unforced Oscillations Simple Harmonic Motion Hooke s Law Newton s Second Law Method of Force Competition Visualization of Harmonic Motion Phase-Amplitude Conversion The Simple Pendulum and The Linearized Pendulum The Physical Pendulum The Swinging Rod Torsional Pendulum: Mechanical Wristwatch Shockless Auto Rolling Wheel on a Spring

2 Simple Harmonic Motion Consider the spring-mass system of Figure 1, where x measures the signed distance from the equilibrium position of the mass. The spring is assumed to exert a force under both compression and elongation. Such springs are commonly used in automotive suspension systems, notably coil springs and leaf springs. In the case of coil springs, it is assumed that there is space between the coils, which allows the spring to exert bidirectional forces. < x = 0 x > 0 k m Figure 1. An undamped spring-mass system, showing compression, equilibrium and elongation of the spring with corresponding positions of the mass m.

3 Hooke s law The linear restoring force F exerted by a spring is proportional to the signed elongation X. The summary: F = kx. The number k is called Hooke s constant for the spring. In the model of Figure 1, X = x(t) and k > 0. The minus sign accounts for the action of the force: the spring tries to restore the mass to the equilibrium state, so the vector force is directed toward the equilibrium position x = 0.

4 Newton s Second Law Specialized to the model in Figure 1, Newton s second law says: The force F exerted by a mass m attached to a spring is F = ma where a = d 2 x/dt 2 is the acceleration of the mass. The weight W = mg is defined in terms of the gravitational constant g = 32 ft/s 2, 9.8 m/s 2 or 980 cm/s 2 where the mass m is given respectively in slugs, kilograms or grams. The weight is the force due to gravity and it has the appropriate units for a force: pounds in the case of the fps system of units.

5 Method of Force Competition Hooke s law F = kx(t) and Newton s second law F = mx (t) give two independent equations for the force acting on the system. Equating competing forces implies that the signed displacement x(t) satisfies the free vibration equation mx (t) + kx(t) = 0. It is also called the harmonic oscillator, especially in its equivalent form x (t) + ω 2 x(t) = 0, ω 2 = k m. In this context, ω is the natural frequency of the free vibration. The harmonic oscillator is said to describe a simple harmonic motion x(t), known by Euler s constant-coefficient recipe to have the form x(t) = c 1 cos ωt + c 2 sin ωt.

6 Visualization of Harmonic Motion A simple harmonic motion can be obtained graphically by means of the experiment shown in Figure 2, in which an undamped spring-mass system has an attached pen that writes on a moving paper chart. The chart produces the simple harmonic motion x(t) = c 1 cos ωt + c 2 sin ωt or equivalently x(t) = A cos(ωt φ). pen paper mass motion Figure 2. A moving paper chart records the vertical motion of a mass on a spring by means of an attached pen.

7 Phase-Amplitude Conversion Given a simple harmonic motion x(t) = c 1 cos ωt + c 2 sin ωt, as in Figure 3, define amplitude A and phase angle α by the formulas A = c c2, c 2 1 = A cos α and c 2 = A sin α. Then the simple harmonic motion has the phase-amplitude form (1) x(t) = A cos(ωt α). To directly obtain (1) from trigonometry, use the trigonometric identity cos(a b) = cos a cos b + sin a sin b with a = ωt and b = α. It is known from trigonometry that x(t) has period 2π/ω and phase shift α/ω. A full period is called a cycle and a half-period a semicycle. The frequency ω/(2π) is the number of complete cycles per second, or the reciprocal of the period. A A α ω Figure 3. Simple harmonic oscillation x(t) = A cos(ωt α), showing the period 2π/ω, the phase shift α/ω and the amplitude A. 2π ω

8 The Simple Pendulum A pendulum is constructed from a thin massless wire or rod of length L and a body of mass m, as in Figure 4. Along the circular arc traveled by the mass, the velocity is ds/dt where s = Lθ(t) is arclength. The acceleration is Lθ (t). Newton s second law for the force along this arc is F = mlθ (t). Another relation for the force can be found by resolving the vector gravitational force m g into its normal and tangential components. By trigonometry, the tangential component gives a second force equation F = mg sin θ(t). Equating competing forces and canceling m results in the pendulum equation (2) θ (t) + g L sin θ(t) = 0. θ m m g Figure 4. A simple pendulum

9 The Linearized Pendulum The approximation sin u u, valid for small angles u, is applied to the pendulum equation The result is the linearized pendulum θ (t) + g sin θ(t) = 0. L (3) θ (t) + g θ(t) = 0. L This equation is indistinguishable from the classical harmonic oscillator, except for variable names. The characteristic solution is θ(t) = A cos(ωt α), ω 2 = g/l.

10 The Physical Pendulum The compound pendulum or physical pendulum is a rigid body of total mass m having center of mass C which is suspended from a fixed origin O see Figure 5. O θ C m g Figure 5. The physical pendulum Derivation. The vector r from O to C has magnitude d > 0. Torque equals r G, magnitude r G sin(θ), r = position, G = gravity force (mass x acceleration) making angle θ with r. The restoring torque has magnitude F 1 = mgd sin θ. Newton s second law gives a second force equation F 2 = Iθ (t) where I is the torque of the rigid body about O. Force competition F 1 = F 2 results in the compound pendulum (4) θ (t) + mgd sin θ(t) = 0. I Using sin u u gives the linearized compound pendulum (5) mgd θ (t) + ω 2 θ(t) = 0, ω = I.

11 The Swinging Rod As depicted in Figure 6, a swinging rod is a special case of the compound pendulum. Figure 6. The swinging rod Derivation. The torque I = ml 2 /3 and center of mass distance d = L/2 are routine calculus calculations. Then mgd/i = 3mgL/2mL 2 = 3g/2L. Then use models (4) and (5). Applying (4) gives the swinging rod model (6) θ (t) + 3g sin θ(t) = 0 2L and applying (5) gives the linearized swinging rod model (7) θ (t) + ω 2 θ(t) = 0, ω = 3g 2L.

12 The Torsional Pendulum A model for a balance wheel in a watch, a gavanometer or a Cavendish torsional balance is the torsional pendulum, which is a rigid body suspended by a wire see Figure 7. The twisted wire exerts a restoring force F = κθ 0 when the body is rotated through angle θ 0. There is no small angle restriction on this restoring force, because it acts in the spirit of Hooke s law like a linear spring restoring force. The model uses the Newton s second law force relation F = Iθ (t), as in the physical pendulum, but the restoring force is F = κθ 0, giving the torsional pendulum (8) 0 θ 0 (t) + ω2 θ 0 (t) = 0, ω = κ I. θ 0 Figure 7. The torsional pendulum, a model for a balance wheel in a watch. The wheel rotates angle θ 0 about the vertical axis, which acts as a spring, exerting torque I against the rotation.

13 Shockless Auto An auto loaded with several occupants is supported by four coil springs, as in Figure 8, but all of the shock absorbers are worn out. The simplistic model mx (t) + kx(t) = 0 will be applied. The plan is to estimate the number of seconds it takes for one complete oscillation. This is the time between two consecutive bottom outs of the auto. Figure 8. A model for a car on four springs Application Assume the car plus occupants has mass 1350 Kg. Let each coil spring have Hooke s constant k = Newtons per meter. The load is divided among the four springs equally, so each spring supports m = 1350/4 Kg. We will find the natural frequency of vibration ω. Then the number of seconds for one complete oscillation is the period T = 2π/ω seconds. The oscillation model for one spring is x (t) x(t) = 0. In the harmonic oscillator form x + ω 2 x = 0, ω 2 = 20000(4) 1350 = and therefore ω = 7.70, T = 2π/ω = 0.82 seconds.

14 Rolling Wheel on a Spring A wheel of total mass m and radius R is attached at its center to a spring of Hooke s constant k, as in Figure 9. The wheel rolls without slipping. k 0 x Figure 9. A rolling wheel attached to a spring. Modeling. Let x(t) be the elongation of the spring from equilibrium, x > 0 corresponding to the wheel rolling to the right and x < 0 corresponding to the wheel rolling to the left. If the wheel slides frictionless, then the model is mx (t) + kx(t) = 0. But a wheel that rolls without slipping has inertia, and consideration of this physical difference will be shown to give the rolling wheel equation (9) mx (t) kx(t) = 0.

15 Derivation of the Rolling Wheel Model The derivation is based upon the energy conservation law Kinetic + Potential = constant. The kinetic energy T is the sum of two energies, T 1 = 1 2 mv2 for translation and T 2 = 1 2 Iω2 for the rolling wheel, whose inertia is I = 1 2 mr2. The velocity is v = Rω = x (t). Algebra gives T = T 1 + T 2 = 3 4 mv2. The potential energy is K = 1 2 kx2 for a spring of Hooke s constant k. Application of the energy conservation law T + K = c gives the equation 3 4 m(x (t)) k(x(t))2 = c. Differentiate this equation on t to obtain 3 2 mx (t)x (t) + kx(t)x (t) = 0, then cancel x (t) to give mx (t) + 2 kx(t) = 0. 3

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