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**Harvard**

Lane, H., Ekevid, T. och Wiberg, N. (2003) *Adaptive Solid Wave Propagation - Influences of Boundary Conditions in High-Speed Train Applications*.

** BibTeX **

@conference{

Lane2003,

author={Lane, Håkan and Ekevid, Torbjörn and Wiberg, Nils-Erik},

title={Adaptive Solid Wave Propagation - Influences of Boundary Conditions in High-Speed Train Applications},

booktitle={Proceedings of the First International Conference on Adaptive Modeling and Simulation held in Göteborg, Sweden 29 September - 1 October 2003},

isbn={84-95999-30-7},

pages={93-94},

abstract={Wave propagation in solid materials is of great interest in many engineering applications. The fact that the area of interest changes with time creates a number of computational problems such as the need for a mesh density varying in space and time. This means that the mesh must be continuously updated and controlled, rendering a large demand of computer effort. In certain applications like railway mechanics there are mobile loads. A load speed close to the natural speed in the underlying soil causes specific problems, shock waves being one of them. The mechanism behind high velocity wave propagation is described in Ekevid and Wibergi. Furthermore, the wave has to leave the defined finite element domain without reflection, which imposes a need for certain modeling methods. The paper will deal with quality controlled FE-procedures for wave propagation including error estimation and mesh refinement/coarsening. As the problems are large (3D) and need many steps in time and iteration processes to handle nonlinearities direct solvers are ruled out. Iterative techniques based on multigrid are preferred. As an application an important problem from railway mechanics is considered. When a high speed train approaches an area with decreasing thickness of underlying soft soil on a stiff rock, a reflection of the wave will increase the total height of the wave, in a way resembling to sea waves approaching a shallow shore; it becomes much higher and brakes. We will study this problem with the procedures described above in full 3D with partly absorbing boundaries.},

year={2003},

keywords={Wave propagation, Train-Track interaction, Adaptivity},

}

** RefWorks **

RT Conference Proceedings

SR Print

ID 7008

A1 Lane, Håkan

A1 Ekevid, Torbjörn

A1 Wiberg, Nils-Erik

T1 Adaptive Solid Wave Propagation - Influences of Boundary Conditions in High-Speed Train Applications

YR 2003

T2 Proceedings of the First International Conference on Adaptive Modeling and Simulation held in Göteborg, Sweden 29 September - 1 October 2003

SN 84-95999-30-7

SP 93

OP 94

AB Wave propagation in solid materials is of great interest in many engineering applications. The fact that the area of interest changes with time creates a number of computational problems such as the need for a mesh density varying in space and time. This means that the mesh must be continuously updated and controlled, rendering a large demand of computer effort. In certain applications like railway mechanics there are mobile loads. A load speed close to the natural speed in the underlying soil causes specific problems, shock waves being one of them. The mechanism behind high velocity wave propagation is described in Ekevid and Wibergi. Furthermore, the wave has to leave the defined finite element domain without reflection, which imposes a need for certain modeling methods. The paper will deal with quality controlled FE-procedures for wave propagation including error estimation and mesh refinement/coarsening. As the problems are large (3D) and need many steps in time and iteration processes to handle nonlinearities direct solvers are ruled out. Iterative techniques based on multigrid are preferred. As an application an important problem from railway mechanics is considered. When a high speed train approaches an area with decreasing thickness of underlying soft soil on a stiff rock, a reflection of the wave will increase the total height of the wave, in a way resembling to sea waves approaching a shallow shore; it becomes much higher and brakes. We will study this problem with the procedures described above in full 3D with partly absorbing boundaries.

LA eng

OL 30