SAM
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The DSpace digital repository system captures, stores, indexes, preserves, and distributes digital research material.Thu, 20 Jun 2024 19:14:21 GMT2024-06-20T19:14:21ZData Completion, Model Correction and Enrichment Based on Sparse Identification and Data Assimilation
http://hdl.handle.net/10985/23041
Data Completion, Model Correction and Enrichment Based on Sparse Identification and Data Assimilation
DI LORENZO, Daniele; CHAMPANEY, Victor; GERMOSO, Claudia; CUETO, Elias; CHINESTA, Francisco
Many models assumed to be able to predict the response of structural systems fail to efficiently accomplish that purpose because of two main reasons. First, some structures in operation undergo localized damage that degrades their mechanical performances. To reflect this local loss of performance, the stiffness matrix associated with the structure should be locally corrected. Second, the nominal model is sometimes too coarse grained for reflecting all structural details, and consequently, the predictions are expected to deviate from the measurements. In that case, there is no small region of the model that needs to be repaired, but the entire domain needs to be repaired; therefore, the entire structure-stiffness matrix should be corrected. In the present work, we propose a methodology for locally correcting or globally enriching the models from collected data, which is, upon its turn, completed beyond the sensor’s location. The proposed techniques consist in the first case of an L1-minimization procedure that, with the support of data, aims at the same time period to detect the damaged zone in the structure and to predict the correct solution. For the global enrichment, instead, the methodology consists of an L2-minimization procedure with the support of measurements. The results obtained showed, for the local problem, a correction up to 90% with respect to the initially incorrectly predicted displacement of the structure, and for the global one, a correction up to 60% was observed (this results concern the problems considered in the present study, but they depend on different factors, such as the number of data used, the geometry or the intensity of the damage). The benefits and potential of such techniques are illustrated on four different problems, showing the large generality and adaptability of the methodology.
Fri, 01 Jul 2022 00:00:00 GMThttp://hdl.handle.net/10985/230412022-07-01T00:00:00ZDI LORENZO, DanieleCHAMPANEY, VictorGERMOSO, ClaudiaCUETO, EliasCHINESTA, FranciscoMany models assumed to be able to predict the response of structural systems fail to efficiently accomplish that purpose because of two main reasons. First, some structures in operation undergo localized damage that degrades their mechanical performances. To reflect this local loss of performance, the stiffness matrix associated with the structure should be locally corrected. Second, the nominal model is sometimes too coarse grained for reflecting all structural details, and consequently, the predictions are expected to deviate from the measurements. In that case, there is no small region of the model that needs to be repaired, but the entire domain needs to be repaired; therefore, the entire structure-stiffness matrix should be corrected. In the present work, we propose a methodology for locally correcting or globally enriching the models from collected data, which is, upon its turn, completed beyond the sensor’s location. The proposed techniques consist in the first case of an L1-minimization procedure that, with the support of data, aims at the same time period to detect the damaged zone in the structure and to predict the correct solution. For the global enrichment, instead, the methodology consists of an L2-minimization procedure with the support of measurements. The results obtained showed, for the local problem, a correction up to 90% with respect to the initially incorrectly predicted displacement of the structure, and for the global one, a correction up to 60% was observed (this results concern the problems considered in the present study, but they depend on different factors, such as the number of data used, the geometry or the intensity of the damage). The benefits and potential of such techniques are illustrated on four different problems, showing the large generality and adaptability of the methodology.Describing and Modeling Rough Composites Surfaces by Using Topological Data Analysis and Fractional Brownian Motion
http://hdl.handle.net/10985/24797
Describing and Modeling Rough Composites Surfaces by Using Topological Data Analysis and Fractional Brownian Motion
RUNACHER, Antoine; KAZEMZADEH-PARSI, Mohammad-Javad; DI LORENZO, Daniele; CHAMPANEY, Victor; HASCOET, Nicolas; CHINESTA SORIA, Francisco; AMMAR, Amine
Many composite manufacturing processes employ the consolidation of pre-impregnated preforms. However, in order to obtain adequate performance of the formed part, intimate contact and molecular diffusion across the different composites’ preform layers must be ensured. The latter takes place as soon as the intimate contact occurs and the temperature remains high enough during the molecular reptation characteristic time. The former, in turn, depends on the applied compression force, the temperature and the composite rheology, which, during the processing, induce the flow of asperities, promoting the intimate contact. Thus, the initial roughness and its evolution during the process, become critical factors in the composite consolidation. Processing optimization and control are needed for an adequate model, enabling it to infer the consolidation degree from the material and process features. The parameters associated with the process are easily identifiable and measurable (e.g., temperature, compression force, process time, ⋯). The ones concerning the materials are also accessible; however, describing the surface roughness remains an issue. Usual statistical descriptors are too poor and, moreover, they are too far from the involved physics. The present paper focuses on the use of advanced descriptors out-performing usual statistical descriptors, in particular those based on the use of homology persistence (at the heart of the so-called topological data analysis—TDA), and their connection with fractional Brownian surfaces. The latter constitutes a performance surface generator able to represent the surface evolution all along the consolidation process, as the present paper emphasizes.
Sun, 01 Jan 2023 00:00:00 GMThttp://hdl.handle.net/10985/247972023-01-01T00:00:00ZRUNACHER, AntoineKAZEMZADEH-PARSI, Mohammad-JavadDI LORENZO, DanieleCHAMPANEY, VictorHASCOET, NicolasCHINESTA SORIA, FranciscoAMMAR, AmineMany composite manufacturing processes employ the consolidation of pre-impregnated preforms. However, in order to obtain adequate performance of the formed part, intimate contact and molecular diffusion across the different composites’ preform layers must be ensured. The latter takes place as soon as the intimate contact occurs and the temperature remains high enough during the molecular reptation characteristic time. The former, in turn, depends on the applied compression force, the temperature and the composite rheology, which, during the processing, induce the flow of asperities, promoting the intimate contact. Thus, the initial roughness and its evolution during the process, become critical factors in the composite consolidation. Processing optimization and control are needed for an adequate model, enabling it to infer the consolidation degree from the material and process features. The parameters associated with the process are easily identifiable and measurable (e.g., temperature, compression force, process time, ⋯). The ones concerning the materials are also accessible; however, describing the surface roughness remains an issue. Usual statistical descriptors are too poor and, moreover, they are too far from the involved physics. The present paper focuses on the use of advanced descriptors out-performing usual statistical descriptors, in particular those based on the use of homology persistence (at the heart of the so-called topological data analysis—TDA), and their connection with fractional Brownian surfaces. The latter constitutes a performance surface generator able to represent the surface evolution all along the consolidation process, as the present paper emphasizes.