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The European Physical Journal Special Topics

, Volume 224, Issue 14–15, pp 2867–2880 | Cite as

Internal resonance for nonlinear vibration energy harvesting

  • D.X. Cao
  • S. Leadenham
  • A. ErturkEmail author
Regular Article Piezoelectric Energy Harvesting
Part of the following topical collections:
  1. Nonlinear and Multiscale Dynamics of Smart Materials in Energy Harvesting

Abstract

The transformation of waste vibration energy into low-power electricity has been heavily researched over the last decade to enable self-sustained wireless electronic components. Monostable and bistable nonlinear oscillators have been explored by several research groups in an effort to enhance the frequency bandwidth of operation. Linear two-degree-of-freedom (2-DOF) configurations as well as the combination of a nonlinear single-DOF harvester with a linear oscillator to constitute a nonlinear 2-DOF harvester have also been explored to develop broadband energy harvesters. In the present work, the concept of nonlinear internal resonance in a continuous frame structure is explored for broadband energy harvesting. The L-shaped beam-mass structure with quadratic nonlinearity was formerly studied in the nonlinear dynamics literature to demonstrate modal energy exchange and the saturation phenomenon when carefully tuned for two-to-one internal resonance. In the current effort, piezoelectric coupling and an electrical load are introduced, and electromechanical equations of the L-shaped energy harvester are employed to explore primary resonance behaviors around the first and the second linear natural frequencies for bandwidth enhancement. Simulations using approximate analytical frequency response equations as well as numerical solutions reveal significant bandwidth enhancement as compared to a typical linear 2-DOF counterpart. Vibration and voltage responses are explored, and the effects of various system parameters on the overall dynamics of the internal resonance-based energy harvesting system are reported.

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Copyright information

© EDP Sciences and Springer 2015

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.G. W. Woodruff School of Mechanical Engineering, Georgia Institute of TechnologyAtlantaUSA
  2. 2.College of Mechanical Engineering, Beijing Key Laboratory of Nonlinear Vibrations and Strength of Mechanical Structures, Beijing University of TechnologyBeijingChina

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