Unwanted vibrations which may arise during the operation of machines are costly in terms of reduction of performance and service life, sometimes endangering equipment and personnel. This chapter is concerned with those vibrations occurring through the agency of friction forces at the sliding parts. It introduces methods of study, examines the characteristics, and considers the prevention or alleviation of the vibrations.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 2.B. Porter. Stability Criteria for Linear Dynamical Systems. Oliver & Boyd, Edinburgh, (1967).Google Scholar
- 3.H. E. Merritt. Hydraulic Control Systems. Wiley, New York, (1967).Google Scholar
- 7.S. Kato, N. Sato and T. Matsubayashi. Some considerations on characteristics of static friction of machine tool slideway. Trans. Am. Soc. mech. Engrs Series F., J. Lubric. Tech., 94, No. 3, (July, 1973), 234–47.Google Scholar
- 8.R. Bell and M. Burdekin. Dynamic behaviour of plain sideways, Proc. Instn mech. Engrs, 181, Pt 1, No. 8, (1966–7), 169–84.Google Scholar
- 9.R. Bell and M. Burdekin. A study of the stick-slip motion of machine tool feed drives. Proc. Instn mech. Engrs, 184, Pt 1, (1969–70).Google Scholar
- 10.B. V. Derjaguin, V. E. Push and D. M. Tolstoi. A theory of stick-slip sliding of solids. Proc. Conf. Lubric. and Wear., Instn mech. Engrs, (1957), 257–68.Google Scholar
- 11.R. T. Spurr. A theory of brake squeal. Proc. Instn mech. Engrs No. 1, (1961–62), 33–52.Google Scholar
- 13.B. R. Dudley and H. W. Swift. Friction relaxation oscillations. Proc. R. Soc., (1949), 849–61.Google Scholar
- 14.M. E. Merchant. Characteristics of typical polar and non-polar lubricant additives under stick-slip conditions. J. Lubric. Engrs, 2, (June 1946), 56–61.Google Scholar
- 15.P. L. Taylor. Servomechanisms. Longman, Harlow, (1969).Google Scholar