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J Coomer M Lazarus R W Tucker Department of Physics, University of Lancaster, Bailrigg, Lancs. LA1 4YB, UK r.tucker@lancaster.ac.uk

D Kershaw Department of Mathematics, University of Lancaster, Bailrigg, Lancs. LA1 4YB, UK d.kershaw@lancaster.ac.uk

A Tegman Department of Physics, Faculty of Science Ankara University, 065100 Ankara, Turkey

ABSTRACT

The equations of motion for idealised inextensible strings are discussed. They are analysed for closed loop congurations, free of body forces and open hanging strings whirling under gravity. The latter give rise to an interesting non-linear eigenvalue problem describing a spectrum of whirling modes that is amenable to numerical investigation using the shooting method for twopoint boundary value problems. The spectrum is compared with that for small amplitude excitations in both a xed and rotating plane through the suspension point. The results provide a useful theoretical background for an analysis of a laboratory exploration of whirling chains. 1

-21. Introduction A common introduction to wave motion and the normal mode analysis of a one dimensional continuum is via the study of small oscillations of an idealised elastic string. With appropriate assumptions a linear wave equation is readily derived and its analysis is a natural precursor to the study of wave propagation in a multitude of other systems of relevance in Nature. However such an idealisation may not oer any guidance for tackling situations where disturbances are not necessarily small compared with the dimensions of the system. In large amplitude oscillations of a real string the longitudinal and transverse motions become coupled and a realistic treatment relies on a careful consideration of the appropriate constitutive relations linking the conguration of the system to the elastic forces exerted by the medium [1], [2], [3]. Such considerations become mandatory if one is to distinguish the behaviour of a rubber band from that of a violin string. The constitutive relations for such realistic systems generally give rise to a non-linear wave equation [4]. There is also a class of problems where the elastic forces are provided by the constraint of inextensibility [5], [6], [7]. Such problems clearly lie outside the scope of treatments rooted in the use of Hookes law. It is the purpose of this note to explore at a pedagogical level the rich dynamical structure inherent in the motion of inextensible homogeneous strings or chains hanging from a xed point under gravity or whirling as loops freely in space. If one rolls the end of a small length of cotton thread between nger and thumb it can be made to execute an interesting whirling motion. A similar phenomenon is readily visible by twiddling a key chain in a similar manner. The nature of the whirling conguration depends on its mode of excitation, particularly its angular speed. Similar congurations are possible with longer hanging ropes, cords, or chains. These are examples of the dynamical systems that we are interested in, idealised as 1-dimensional inextensible material media. We rst consider motion with one point xed, under the Earths uniform gravitational eld. We assume that the medium can sustain a contact tension directed along its length during every moment of its motion and refer to such a medium as a string or chain for short. Then we consider periodic boundary conditions and describe a class of interesting axial motions executed by closed loops in the absence of body forces. Since physical media are never truly 1-dimensional or strictly inextensible the system under discussion is an idealisation. However it is a dierent idealisation from the discussion of a Hookean elastic string executing small vibrations and one cannot a-priori assert that the tension along its length remains constant in time irrespective of its dynamical conguration. The magnitude of the tension arises dynamically from the inextensibility assumption and must be determined from the equations of motion along with the conguration of the system as a function of time. It is this particular feature that is emphasised in the following treatment. In section 2 the general equations of motion for such a system are established. In section 3 we write down the analytic form of the general solution for a hanging string executing small vibrations in a xed plane before discussing the normal modes appropriate for the description of whirling modes of large amplitude in a rotating plane in section 4. The behaviour of whirling modes is of direct relevance to a number of important industrial processes ranging from the dynamics of drill-strings in the oil exploration industry [8] to the control of balloon formation in the spinning of yarn [9]. As we shall see the analysis of general whirling solutions can give rise to an interesting non-linear eigenvalue problem in contrast 2

-3to the linear eigenvalue problem for motions with small amplitude. We suggest a number of techniques designed to elucidate the large amplitude motion of the system. For closed loops the imposition of periodicity leads to novel spinning congurations and analytic expressions are obtained for owing circular motions in the absence of net external body forces. In the nal section, numerical results are discussed, suggestions oered for the excitation and detection of whirling eigen-modes in the laboratory and the theoretical analysis compared with observations on realistic chains. 2. Equation of Motion for an Inextensible Material String Suppose we label elements of an inextensible string by a variable s that runs from s = 0 to s = L where L is its length. Let (s) denote its mass per unit length. With reference to an arbitrary origin in space denote the position of such elements at time t by the vector r(s, t). Thus at time t = t0 the space curve s r(s, t0 ) is the instantaneous conguration L of the string. Since the length of the string is 0 s r . s r ds the condition s r . s r = 1 (1)

implies that s measures arc-length along the string. The condition that the string is inextensible means that (1) must be maintained at all time. Clearly s r rs is a unit vector and we may write the vector tension in the string as T(s, t) = T (s, t) rs . The net tension force that accelerates an element d r of the string is to rst order in d s: {T(s, t) + s T(s, t) d s} T(s, t) (3) (2)

while gravity contributes a body force (s) d s g where g is the vector acceleration due to gravity. Since (s) d s r(s, t) is the momentum of the element, Newtons law gives tt r = g + s (T rs ). (4)

Equations (1) and (4) together with initial and boundary conditions are to be solved for r(s, t) and T (s, t). We shall rst explore solutions corresponding to one end of the string constrained to be xed in space while the other end is free. Thus the tension must be zero at the free end. Equations (1) and (4) constitute four coupled non-linear partial dierential equations in two independent variables. In the following we consider material with a uniform density (s) = 0 . It is convenient to introduce dimensionless quantities using the transformations = t/t0 , = s/L, R(, ) = r(s, t)/L, h = gt2 /L, T (, ) = T (s, t) t2 /(L2 0 ) where t0 is 0 0 an arbitrary scale with the dimensions of time. In the following we choose t2 = L/g where 0 g = |g|. Then the dimensionless equations of motion are: R . R = 1 R = h + (T R) (5) (6)

and we note that 0 1. Choose Cartesian coordinates so that the x and y axes are horizontal while the z axis is directed downwards from the origin so that h = (0, 0, 1) .With 3

-4R(, ) = (x(, ), y(, ), z(, )) equations (5) and (6) give ( x)2 + ( y)2 + ( z)2 = 1 x = (T x) y = (T y) z = 1 + (T z) (7) (8) (9) (10)

For a string hung from the (xed) origin ( = 1) with the free end at = 0, the boundary conditions are R(1, ) = 0 ,T (0, ) = 0. 3. Motion in a xed plane Clearly equations (7), (8), (9) and (10) admit solutions with, say y(, ) = 0 corresponding to motion in the xed z x plane. If furthermore the motion is such that | x(, )| << 1 for all so that (7) is satised to a good approximation by z(, ) = 1 (11)

where the constant ensures that z(1, ) = 0, then equation (10) implies T (, ) = 1. Since T (0, ) = 0 we must have T (, ) = . (12) Inserting this in (8) yields x = ( x) 1 Ak J0 (k ) sin( k + k ) 2 k=1

(13)

whose general solution (regular at = 0) is a superposition of eigen-modes of the form: x(, ) = (14)

in terms of the Bessel function J0 . The amplitudes Ak and phases k may be determined from the initial conditions x(, 0) and x(, 0) while the characteristic eigen-frequences of small oscillations are determined by the boundary condition x(1, ) = 0 and correspond to the innite number of roots of the equation: J0 () = 0. (15)

This approximate solution indicates that the k-th eigen-mode vanishes at points determined k k by = r where J0 (k r ) = 0. Since the roots k are distinct and start from 1 this implies the existence of k nodes determined by r k r = 1...k (16) r = ( ) 2 k 4. Whirling Congurations In the previous section we froze one degree of freedom by restricting motion to a xed plane in space. In this section we examine a class of solutions obtained by restricting motion to a rotating plane in space. A whirling solution is dened to be of the form: R(, ) = (() cos( ), () sin( ), ()) T (, ) = T0 () 4 (17) (18)

-5with T0 (0) = 0 and corresponds to a time independent conguration when viewed with respect to a vertical plane rotating with a xed angular speed = g/L rad sec1 about a vertical axis that passes through the origin. Inserting (17) and (18) into (7), (8), (9), (10) the functions , and T0 must satisfy: (T0 ) = 2 (T0 ) = 1 (19) (20) (21)

( )2 + ( )2 = 1

with (1) = (1) = 0. Consider rst small deections of the string from the vertical with ( )2 << 1 so that (21) is satised with () = 1 . The tension now follows by integrating (20) with T0 (0) = 0: T0 () = . (22) ( ) + 2 = 0 (23)

for eigen-functions satisfying (0) = 0. Such eigen-functions are given in terms of the 0-th order Bessel function: (24) k () = J0 (2k ) where the eigen-speeds {k } are determined from the boundary condition to be roots of the equation: J0 (2k ) = 0. (25) According to this linearised approximation each eigenfunction is associated with a particular whirling eigen-speed k . It will be noticed that this set if whirling eigen-speeds coincides with the angular frequences of small planar oscillations {k /2} discussed in the previous section. The small amplitude whirling modes appear as a superposition of such planar oscillations in a rotating plane. This solution also implies that only a discrete set of stationary whirling speeds above a non-zero minimum (1 ) are permitted, contrary to experience. By contrast to the linearised analysis we now proceed to analyse (19), (20), and (21) making no assumptions about the size of possible displacements. We may immediately integrate (20) to get T 0 = (26) since T0 (0) = 0. If we introduce equations (21) and (26) give Using this to integrate (26) gives T0 =

u() = T0 () () u2 + 2 . s ds u2 (s) + s2 5

(27)

(28)

() =

(29)

() =

u(s) ds u2 (s) + s2

(30)

satisfying (1) = 0. Inserting (27) into (19) yields (u) = 2 and dierentiating this gives nally d2 u u =0 + 2 d u2 + 2 where = 2 . In terms of u the free end boundary condition T0 (0) = 0 is u(0) = 0. At the origin, (1) = 0 so (31) implies u(1) = 0. (34) (33) (32) (31)

Equations (32) together with (33) and (34) constitute a non-linear eigenvalue problem for u() [10]. Each eigenvalue and associated eigen-function u() determines via (29) and (30) the conguration (), () together with the corresponding reduced tension (28) . Equations (32), (33) and (34) do not have an immediate analytic solution. They are however amenable to numerical analysis. We note that the boundary conditions consist of values of u specied at dierent points. Traditional numerical methods for solving second order ordinary dierential equations require a specication of the function and its rst derivative at the initial point of the integration range. Such methods may still be used to explore the non-linear eigenvalue problem here by exploiting the so-called shooting method [11] [12]. In our problem we choose as initial data (u(0) = 0, u(0) = ) for some arbitrary number . For a particular choice of (positive) , equation (32) is then integrated from = 0 to = 1 where u(1) is compared with zero. If | u(1)| is not within some small assigned distance from zero the initial value of is adjusted and the integration is repeated. When this approach is used to integrate (32) an interesting result emerges. For any given choice of in general several values of arise for which the boundary conditions are satised. Thus each generates a distinct conguration of the whirling string associated with a particular whirling frequency. There is a Maple programme written by Douglas Meade available in the MapleV share library designed to solve two-point boundary value problems of the type under discussion [13]. With the aid of this program the eigen-structure of (32) has been explored up to = 250 and the results are displayed in Figure 1. The programme can be placed in a simple loop which increments the value of through a range for a particular value of . Thus for = 100 the programme returns six values for u(s) each with a dierent starting value of and increasing the loop increment or the range of produces no more solutions. It is clear that the degeneracy of solutions (i.e. the number of distinct whirling congurations with the same whirling frequency) increases with whirling speed. Dierent whirling congurations with the same whirling speed are distinguished by having dierent numbers of nodes (dened as those points where the string intersects the vertical). In Figure 1 the horizontal lines locate the eigenvalues in the linearised description. Unlike the linearised 6

-7theory there is now a particular (family) of possible eigen-modes associated with any nonzero whirling speed . For each solution one can plot the conguration of the chain in the co-rotating plane. The corresponding tension as given by (28) can be similarly displayed. Figure 2 displays a family of degenerate whirling congurations corresponding to = 150. Figure 3 displays a particular whirling mode (dotted) corresponding to = 100 together with the associated variation of the scaled tension. It is of interest to note that the minima and maxima of the tension occur at the nodes and the extrema of the spatial conguration respectively. Further insight may be obtained by recasting the equations of motion into rst order form. The derivatives of (29) and (30) together with (31) give d F(s) = H(s, ) ds where F = (u(s), (s), (s)) H = ((s), s/ u(s)2 + s2 , u(s)/ u(s)2 + s2 ). (36) (37) (35)

For a given (35) can be integrated with initial conditions F(0, 0 , 0 ) and 0 , 0 adjusted until (34) is satised. In this approach it is clear how dierent positions of the free end of the whirling string can be adjusted to satisfy the boundary conditions for any given whirling speed. As an alternative to the numerical integration of the dierential equations above one may contemplate a variational approach. Multiplying (32) by u(s) and integrating over the domain yields: 1 1 u2 = 0. (38) u u d + 0 0 2 + u2 Integrating the rst term by parts and using the boundary conditions (33) and (34) gives = [u] where u2 (39) 0 0 2 + u2 This suggests that can be generated from a local extremum of the numerator of (39) subject to some constraint. Indeed one may readily nd a Lagrangian L for (32) : [u] =

1

( u)2 d /

1 ( u)2 u2 + 2 . (40) 2 1 From (31) and (27) it follows that the energy 0 R2 d is being minimised subject to keeping 1 the integrated tension 0 u2 + 2 d constant. If one chooses an N parameter trial function uN (a1 , ...aN , ) satisfying (33) and (34) then may be estimated from (39) by solving: L( u, u, s) = aj [uN ] = 0 (41)

for the parameters aj , j = 1...N . It is clear from (7), (8), (9), and (10) that a more symmetric system of equations arises in the case g = 0. (This could be achieved by taking the string into a gravity free domain 7

-8or by subjecting it to additional body forces that cancel g, such as those produced by an external electromagnetic eld. On physical grounds one would then expect the existence of congurations in which planar circular loops of chain rotate about an axis through the centre of each circle perpendicular to its plane. For such problems the two-point boundary condition above is replaced by the periodicity condition R(, ) = R( + 1, ) . Choosing the plane containing the circle to be z = 0 it is easy to verify that, despite the non-linear nature of the dierential equations, an exact solution describing such a conguration exists. It is given by: x(, ) = R0 cos(2( + v )) (42) y(, ) = R0 sin(2( + v )) z(, ) = 0 T (, ) = v

2

where R0 = 1/2 and the constant v describes the (reduced) circumferential speed of a point of the chain. What is less intuitive is that solutions of a similar nature exist in which the chain ows in closed loops of arbitrary shape. A discussion of these interesting congurations and their stability under deformation can be found in reference [14]. 5. Discussion We have deduced from Newtons equations of motion for an inextensible hanging chain the equations describing small amplitude oscillations in both a xed and a rotating plane. These may be contrasted with free rotating loops and whirling congurations under gravity of large amplitude. The whirling modes arise as solutions to a non-linear dierential equation that is solved subject to a two-point boundary condition. Such a non-linear eigenvalue problem is amenable to numerical analysis by either the shooting method or variational techniques. We have used the former to elucidate the spectrum in this article. We believe that the solutions oer valuable insight into a number of important concepts including the role of the inextensibility constraint, linearisation and the superposition of solutions and the concept of degeneracy. They also oer an introduction to more advanced concepts relating the behaviour of linearised solutions to general solutions parametrised by a parameter (). Indeed parts of gure (1) relate to bifurcations in the theory of whirling strings [4] . For any whirling speed radians per second, with corresponding to 2 Lg, the whirling eigenmodes lie on the full lines in Figure 1. The dotted horizontal lines denote the analogous predictions of the linearised theory for small whirling amplitudes and it will be noted how the predictions of the linearised theory depart from the full theory as the whirling amplitudes (as measured by ) increase. The theoretical analysis above oers a valuable background for an experimental investigation into the behaviour of realistic hanging chains excited by rotary motion. According to Figure 1, if n denotes one of the innite set of ordered eigen-values associated with the whirling modes of small amplitude then for any 2 between n and n+1 there is a set of () () () n whirling congurations {R1 , R2 , . . . Rn }. For an inextensible chain the total energy of each whirling conguration is the sum of its kinetic and gravitational potential energy and is readily shown to vary linearly with . If one counts the suspension point as a node then () the conguration given by Rk has k nodes. In an attempt to confront the predictions of this idealised model with the behaviour of real whirling chains we have constructed a small 8

-9experimental rig that can suspend chains of lengths of order 1 - 2 metres and excite them into rotary motion with the aid of a variable speed DC electric motor. However not withstanding the caveats mentioned in section (2) it is by no means trivial to excite a pure whirling eigen-mode in a hanging chain and some ingenuity is required in order to compare the theory discussed above with observations on real chains. Following some of the suggestions in [7] a combination of stroboscopic techniques and ash photography can be used to explore the conguration of a chain driven by a variable speed DC motor at its upper end. By carefully varying the rotation speed of the motor driving suitably exible chains it is possible to verify the existence of whirling congurations closely approximating those predicted by the shooting programme and by counting the nodes as a function of the motor speed the general features of the eigenvalue spectrum can be explored. One of the main problems in observing whirling eigen-modes in a chain a few metres long is the inevitable dynamical coupling between dierent whirling modes induced by extraneous vibration from the drive source and frictional eects (including viscoelasticity in the chain). Much of the extraneous vibration produced by the electric motor excites non-stationary interference eects that are readily observed under strong illumination. Such eects can be reduced by damping the axial and lateral vibrations where the chain is attached to the rotary drive. This may be achieved by connecting the drive shaft of the motor to the chain by means of a sti plastic coupler. In order to excite dierent whirling modes it was found expedient to touch the whirling chain (with a rigid rod) at some point along its length. By judiciously choosing the point of contact a particular eigen-mode can be encouraged to form. Such modes typically exist for several seconds before becoming contaminated with other dynamical structure. The colour plate clearly shows the prole of a typical whirling conguration captured by ash photagraphy. In this manner one may correlate the number of characteristic nodes in the pure whirling conguration with the ambient whirling speed. According to the solutions displayed in Figure 1, a nite number of such congurations are possible for any whirling speed. In practice it is often found that a particular set of congurations are dominant with some apparently absent entirely. Despite this shortcoming no whirling eigen-mode was ever observed with more nodes than those predicted by the idealised model analysed in this paper. A typical set of data is displayed in Figure 4 where the number of observed nodes is displayed against the whirling speed in Hz (IHz = 60 RPM=2 rad/sec.) for a chain of length 0.764 metres. With g = 9.81 m/sec/sec the relation between and the whirling speed in rad/sec for such a chain is = 0.08 2 . Comparing with Figure 1 one sees that at, say = 8, 51 and (excluding the point of suspension) two of the three predicted low frequency whirling modes were observed. In the range amenable to observation most of the predicted whirling modes with more than 3 nodes were observed, and no others. The use of the scaled variables introduced in section (2) also makes it possible to investigate the (in)dependence of the motion on the mass density and length of the chain. Since the theory above ignores internal dissipation of energy the use of dierent types of chain can be used to explore the realm of applicability for the idealised theory. Such observations lend credence to the theoretical analysis of the idealised inextensible whirling string and are in full accord with the the existence proof given in [10] . They also oer an enhanced appreciation 9

- 10 of a number of related concepts in the dynamics of inextensible strings. 6. Acknowledgement AT wishes to thank the Scientic and Technical Research Council of Turkey (TUBITAK) for a fellowship and is grateful to the Department of Physics, Lancaster University for providing hospitality. The authors are grateful to John OConnor for drawing their attention to reference [9] .

10

- 11 REFERENCES 1. J B Keller, Am. J. Phys. 27 (1959) 584-86 2. S Antman, Amer. Math. Monthly. 87 (1980) 359-70 3. N J Zabusky, J.Math. Phys. 3 (1962) 1028-39 4. S Antman, Non-linear Problems in Elasticity, Springer Verlag Applied Mathematical Sciences 107, (1991) 5. D A Levinson, Am. J. Phys. 45 (1977) 680-1 6. J P McCreesh, T L Goodfellow, A H Seville, Am. J. Phys. 43 (1975) 646-8 7. A B Western, Am. J. Phys. 48 (1980) 54-56 8. R W Tucker, C Wang, An Integrated Model for Drill-String Dynamics, J. Sound and Vibration (1999) To Appear 9. W B Fraser, Phil. Trans. R. Soc. Lond. A 342 (1993) 439-468 10. I Kolodner, Comm. Pure Appl Math 8 395-408 (1955) 11. J M Ortega, W G Pool, Jr., An Introduction to Numerical Methods for Dierential Equations, Pitman Publishing Inc (1981) 12. H B Keller, Numerical Methods for Two-Point Boundary Problems, Blaisdell Publishing Company (1970) 13. D Meade, A Maple implemation of the Simple Shooting Method, Dept. of Mathematics, University of South Carolina, Columbia, SC 29208, USA 14. T J Healey, Quart. J. Appl. Maths. 48 (1990) 679-98

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