VIBRATION FROM A SHIPBUILDER'S POINT OF VIEW
Increased propeller loading on large ships makes the avoidance of hull vibration correspondingly more difficult. The problem of the shipbuilder is compounded by the owner's insistance on numerical performance criteria, and in some cases on specific guarantees. The dilemma of the shipbuilder is discussed within the loose framework of all the uncertainties attendant to reliable prediction of ship vibration performance for a specific class of ships.
- Presented at the Ship Vibration Symposium sponsored by The Ship Structure Committee and The Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers, Arlington, Virginia, October 16-17, 1978.
Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers601 Pavonia Avenue
Jersey City, NJ United States 07306-2907
- Glasfeld, R D
- MacMillan, D C
- Publication Date: 1978
- Features: References;
- Pagination: 5 p.
- TRT Terms: Cavitation (Mechanics); Cavitation erosion; Hulls; Measurement; Mechanical loads; Propellers; Shafts (Machinery); Ships; Shipyards; Structural analysis; Structural mechanics; Surveys; Vehicle design; Vibration
- Uncontrolled Terms: Ship design; Structural response
- Old TRIS Terms: Hull propeller interaction; Hull vibration; Propeller loading; Shaft vibration; Shipyard survey; Vibration measurement; Vibration surveys
- Subject Areas: Design; Marine Transportation; Vehicles and Equipment;
- Accession Number: 00183160
- Record Type: Publication
- Source Agency: Society of Naval Architects and Marine Engineers
- Report/Paper Numbers: Proceeding
- Files: TRIS
- Created Date: Oct 31 1978 12:00AM