- Original Article
- Open Access
Analysis of the Load-Stress Response Characteristics of the Bogie Frame in Intercity Electric Multiple Unit
- Hua Zou^{1}Email author,
- Shou-Guang Sun^{1},
- Qiang Li^{1} and
- Zun-Song Ren^{1}
https://doi.org/10.1186/s10033-018-0226-5
© The Author(s) 2018
- Received: 8 February 2016
- Accepted: 16 March 2018
- Published: 11 April 2018
Abstract
Load spectra research for bogie frame requires establishing the load-stress relationship on working condition, which has been omitted by the researchers. With the load-stress of the bogie frame of an intercity Electric Multiple Unit (Hereinafter referred to as EMU) as the research object, an optimization model of the load-stress transfer relationship is established. The load-stress coefficient for EMU bogie frame was calibrated in the laboratory bench and online test was arranged on Dazhou-Chengdu line. Comparison of nonlinear and linear neural networks proves that the linear transitive relation between the load and stress of the bogie frame in the operating process is highly suitable. An optimization model of the load-stress transfer coefficient is obtained. The data calculated with the modified coefficient are closer to the dynamic stress results in the actual operating process than the data calculated with the calibration coefficient. The coefficient of the modified transitive relation is unaffected by operating area, empty load, heavy load, or other conditions in the operating process of the intercity EMU. The real loads in actual situations are obtained. The model of online load-stress relationship that is highly suitable for line stress calculation is finally established. The research is helpful for further damage calculation and inferring the time history signal of the load in load spectra research.
Keywords
- Bogie frame
- Load
- Stress
- Transitive relation
- Neural network
1 Introduction
The study of load spectrum is the hotspot of the current bogie frame research [1–3]. How to obtain the load spectrum of the bogie frame, there are many researchers have done a lot of work. How to describe the relationship between load and stress under on-line conditions to calculate the damage consistency is lack of attention from the researchers at present. The load spectrum of a bogie is usually obtained with the method of measured load spectrum. It can also be obtained with the multi-body system dynamics simulation method. Another method to obtain the load spectrum is to use the correlation among the power spectral densities (PSDs) of time domain signals.
Wang et al. [4] studied the load spectra of high-speed train bogies by conducting a long-term on-track test on the Wuhan–Guangzhou passenger line.The research showed that wheel profiling improves the loading condition of the bogie frame. However, the transfer relation between load and stress was not discussed in the study because of the different working conditions. Zhu et al. [5] conducted a theoretical study on and an experimental validation of elastic dynamic load spectra on the bogie frame of a high-speed train. The computed result proved that the simplified load series is reasonable. The contribution of modal stress to the overall damage is small. However, the overall damage in the line test was calculated with a laboratory bench calibration coefficient. Ren et al. [6] presented methods to measure the axle spring load, trailing arm seat lateral force and dynamic stresses of powered and non-powered bogies of a 350 km/h EMU. The characteristics of the forces and the stresses for the EMU were investigated by Hilbert transform of the sample data. The characteristics of the measured loads are useful to establish load conditions for laboratory tests of bogie’s fatigue assessment. But the relationship of loan-stress has not been given out in the research.
Mi et al. [7] used load-stress linear transfer relations to calculate stress. A line test dynamic load spectrum was obtained as an input by using the finite element method to calculate line stress. The maximum calculated equivalent stress was similar to the measured equivalent stress. However, the difference between time domain stress calculated by the load and the measured stress was not discussed. Ma et al. [8] combined simulations with multi-body dynamics and partial experimental data to obtain axle box dynamic loads. Given the differences and limitations in line conditions, operating conditions, and vehicle model types, the method cannot fully and accurately reflect structural load characteristics under practical conditions.
Wolfsteiner et al. [9] presented an alternative method that estimates load spectra directly from the PSDs of the corresponding time signals. However, the load-strain relationship was not presented.
Research on the load spectrum of the bogie frame can adopt multi-body system dynamics simulation to obtain the main load of the bogie. Rigid and elastic bogie frames are used to establish a model for multi-body system dynamics. Simulation calculation indicates that the loads of rigid and elastic bogie frames possess similar maximum dynamic amplitude; however, the function frequency of a bogie with an elastic frame is significantly higher than that of a bogie with a rigid frame within a different dynamic amplitude range of the main load [10, 11]. If a bogie frame is regarded as a rigid body, its load-stress transitive relation is linear, and the load-stress coefficient obtained with a quasi-static method can be employed as a reference for research on the load spectrum [12]. If a bogie frame is regarded as an elastic body [13–15], a transient analysis can be conducted, and the input could include modal information coupled with nonlinear processing of the wheel-rail relationship [16–19]. As a result, the transitive relation between the measured load and stress is nonlinear and thus requires the adoption of a nonlinear fitting method for optimized fitting of the multi-input model.
Although the method of measured load spectrum is costly, it can effectively reflect the actual load of the line and the relationship between load and stress. In this study, the bogie frame of an intercity EMU was adopted as the research object to obtain online load and stress data. Two different transitive relations were compared. An optimized, simplified model was established, and the modified linear transitive relation coefficient of load and stress under the condition of one running line was obtained. The dynamic stress data obtained with the modified transitive relation were significantly similar to the dynamic stress results in the actual operation. The coefficient of the modified transitive relation was unaffected by the operating conditions of the intercity EMU, such as speed, operating area, and empty or loaded condition.
The intercity EMU under study is a new motor train unit independently researched and designed by China for smooth microcirculation between cities. The unit operates in modified lines and on a non-ballasted track. Its maximum operating speed is 200 km/h.
2 Quasi-Static Calibration Coefficient
Calibrated load-stress data on laboratory bench με
Measuring point | F _{1} | F _{2} | F _{3} | F _{4} | F _{5} | F _{6} | F _{7} | F _{8} | F _{9} |
---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|
D13 | 11 | 43 | 49 | − 52 | 19 | 0 | 26 | − 3 | − 2 |
D15 | 25 | 71 | 76 | − 70 | 26 | 7 | 36 | 15 | − 1 |
D26 | − 28 | − 8 | 2 | 116 | − 60 | 30 | − 78 | − 10 | − 18 |
D34 | 2 | 7 | 2 | − 73 | 7 | − 15 | 3 | 34 | 26 |
D46 | 1 | − 2 | −9 | − 63 | 13 | 128 | − 114 | 7 | 7 |
D48 | − 1 | − 1 | 5 | 58 | 61 | 89 | − 104 | 6 | 5 |
D55 | 14 | 13 | 14 | − 98 | 71 | − 14 | − 52 | − 20 | − 14 |
D57 | − 20 | 4 | 3 | 62 | − 28 | 72 | 35 | − 1 | 4 |
As shown in Table 1, all eight selected measuring points have different response factors for all loads. Therefore, a closed computational model composed of eight stress points and nine loads is formed. The calculation methods for sink-float, side roll, and torsion loads are presented in a previous study [1]; the other loads are obtained with component sensors, which are calibrated by grouping the bridge circuits consisting of various sensitive points in each component part [20]. Repetitious data are not presented in the current paper.
3 Online Test
The calibrated and well-assembled bogie frame is mounted on the intercity EMU; the operating area is Dazhou–Chengdu. Given that the online test involves other test projects, the braking system signals are removed, and the wheel braking coefficient of the transitive relation matrix is ignored.
As shown in the frequency spectral maps, the frequency spectra are mainly concentrated in the low- and medium-frequency responses below 100 Hz. This result is consistent with that in other studies [21–23]. The frequency spectrum of the motor bracket load is concentrated at 20 and 60 HZ. The frequency spectrum of the gearbox bracket load is concentrated below 10 Hz. The torsion load spectrum is concentrated below 10 Hz. The frequency spectrum of the stress response is concentrated at 20 and 60 Hz. Accordingly, a 100 Hz low-pass filter and a 50 Hz band-pass filter are adopted to remove some random disturbances and power-frequency interferences.
Calculated stress values and the measured signal fitting error
Error | Measuring points | |||||||
---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|
D13 | D15 | D26 | D34 | D46 | D48 | D55 | D57 | |
Mse1 | 0.36 | 2.26 | 1.88 | 1.97 | 2.54 | 1.63 | 0.84 | 1.74 |
4 Fitting Evaluation Method
The fitting evaluation method can be utilized to identify the difference between the stress value calculated using the calibration coefficient and the actual stress value in the operation process.
The fitting error of each stress calculated according to the load time history signal and the load-stress calibration coefficient is shown in Table 2.
5 Neural Network Fitting
According to different transfer functions, the neural network can be divided into single-layer perceptron neural network, linear neural network, multi-node BP neural network, RBF/GRNN network, Hopfield neural network, random neural network, and so on. Single-layer perceptron neural networks are mainly utilized to solve binary pattern recognition problems. Linear neural networks can be used for simple linear separable stress values and linear fitting. BP networks can be employed for linear non-separable pattern recognition, function fitting, and optimization. RBF/GRNN networks can be used for the function approximation of small samples. Hopfield networks can be employed to solve complex pattern recognition problems and achieve prediction and optimization in time domain [22].
The RBF/GRNN network trains a number of network nodes according to sample size [24, 25]. If the sample size is larger than 105, the network will suffer from heavy operational burden, and a space overflow error will occur. Given that the amount of sample data obtained through the test is 107, an optimized BP neural network is adopted in this study for calculation.
The transfer function and number of network nodes are adopted as parameters to compare nonlinear and linear optimization.
Network parameters and corresponding calculation error and calculation time
Two hidden layer transitive relation | One node | Two nodes | ||
---|---|---|---|---|
Error | Calculation time t (s) | Error | Calculation time t (s) | |
‘tansig’ × ’tansig’ | 0.20 | 5010 | 0.20 | 4148 |
‘logsig’ × ’tansig’ | 0.20 | 4163 | 0.20 | 4991 |
‘purelin’ × ’tansig’ | 0.20 | 4977 | 0.20 | 4150 |
‘tansig’ × ’logsig’ | 0.20 | 4143 | 0.20 | 4959 |
‘logsig’ × ’logsig’ | 0.22 | 4985 | 0.20 | 4823 |
‘purelin’ × ’logsig’ | 0.20 | 4671 | 0.20 | 4983 |
‘tansig’ × ’purelin’ | 0.08 | 1184 | 0.08 | 1686 |
‘logsig’ × ’purelin’ | 0.07 | 1034 | 0.07 | 1685 |
‘purelin’ × ’purelin’ | 0.06 | 103 | 0.06 | 767 |
The transitive relation of the two-node linear network structure can be simplified into a one-node single-layer linear network through the same method.
As shown in the process in Figure 13, the transitive relation coefficient between the stress at D46 and the eight loads is expressed as Eq. (9), which is optimized by the linear neural network. Similarly, a single-layer network computational method can be utilized to obtain the transitive relation coefficients between D13, D15, D26, D34, D48, D55, and D57 and the eight input loads.
Calculated stress values of modified transitive relation and actual measured signal error
Error | Measuring points | |||||||
---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|
D13 | D15 | D26 | D34 | D46 | D48 | D55 | D57 | |
Mse2 | 0.06 | 0.14 | 0.20 | 0.11 | 0.06 | 0.08 | 0.13 | 0.11 |
6 Linear Transitive Relation Significance Test
The three error statistics are total deviation square sum \(S_{T}^{2} = \sum\limits_{i = 1}^{n} {(y_{i} - \bar{y})^{2} } ,\) residual sum of squares \(S_{E}^{2} = \sum\limits_{i = 1}^{n} {(y_{i} - \hat{y}_{i} )^{2} } ,\) and the regression sum of squares \(S_{R}^{2} = \sum\limits_{i = 1}^{n} {(\hat{y}_{i} - \bar{y})^{2} } .\) If β_{1} = β_{2} = …=β_{ k } = 0, then \(\frac{{S_{T}^{2} }}{{\sigma^{2} }} \sim \chi^{2} (n - 1)\) and \(\frac{{S_{R}^{2} }}{{\sigma^{2} }} \sim \chi^{2} (k)\) is true.
If \({\frac{{S_{R}^{2} }}{{S_{E}^{2} }} > c}\) then it falls in the H_{0} rejection region; this condition indicates that the linear relationship coefficient of all X and Y cannot be zero. Thus, a linear relationship is established.
Each linear coefficient influences the significance level 1 × 10^{‒2}
i | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 |
---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|
c _{ i } | 0.02 | 0.22 | 0.12 | 0.2 | 0.01 | 0.02 | 0.004 | 0.002 |
β _{ i } | 12.42 | 18.51 | 43.29 | − 462.01 | − 3.03 | − 44.23 | − 0.14 | − 0.37 |
β_{ i }> c_{ i }, (i = 1,…, 8), indicating that H_{0i} (i = 1,…, 8) falls in the rejection region, and all variables (x_{1}, x_{2}, x_{3}, x_{4}, x_{5}, x_{6}, x_{7}, x_{8}) have a significant linear impact on y.
7 Prediction of Stress at the Speed of 200 km/h
Stress predicted by modified transitive relation and measured signal error at an operating speed of 200 km/h
Error | Measuring points | |||||||
---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|
D13 | D15 | D26 | D34 | D46 | D48 | D55 | D57 | |
Mse2 | 0.06 | 0.12 | 0.14 | 0.05 | 0.06 | 0.07 | 0.10 | 0.10 |
Mse1 | 0.34 | 1.92 | 1.59 | 1.65 | 2.32 | 1.19 | 0.78 | 1.38 |
8 Comparison of Multiple Working Conditions and Analysis
Measured values and the calculated value errors of the laboratory-calibrated coefficients under multiple working conditions (Mse1)
Error | Measuring point | |||||||
---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|
D13 | D15 | D26 | D34 | D46 | D48 | D55 | D57 | |
Entering or departing the depot calculation error | 0.09 | 1.17 | 0.80 | 1.02 | 0.86 | 1.52 | 0.21 | 0.99 |
Upgoing line working condition calculation error | 0.29 | 1.96 | 1.38 | 1.59 | 1.74 | 1.59 | 0.73 | 1.14 |
Downgoing line working condition calculation error | 0.31 | 1.89 | 1.43 | 1.66 | 1.84 | 1.57 | 0.71 | 1.12 |
Heavy vehicle working condition calculation error | 0.30 | 2.13 | 1.81 | 2.00 | 2.36 | 1.81 | 0.95 | 1.35 |
Measured values and calculated value errors of the optimized transitive relation coefficients under different road conditions (Mse2)
Error | Measuring point | |||||||
---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|---|
D13 | D15 | D26 | D34 | D46 | D48 | D55 | D57 | |
Entering or departing the depot working condition calculation error | 0.03 | 0.06 | 0.08 | 0.02 | 0.05 | 0.03 | 0.04 | 0.02 |
Upgoing line working condition calculation error | 0.10 | 0.21 | 0.14 | 0.08 | 0.31 | 0.07 | 0.10 | 0.10 |
Downgoing line working condition calculation error | 0.06 | 0.12 | 0.14 | 0.05 | 0.06 | 0.07 | 0.10 | 0.106 |
Heavy vehicle working condition calculation error | 0.03 | 0.10 | 0.29 | 0.08 | 0.04 | 0.23 | 0.11 | 0.12 |
As shown in Tables 7 and 8, all the stress value errors calculated with the optimized transitive relation are smaller than the stress value errors obtained with the laboratory-calibrated transitive relation. The optimized transitive relation can truly reflect the load-stress transitive relation of the bogie frame under the constraints of line operation. The data in Tables 7 and 8 also indicate that the modified load-stress transitive relation does not significantly vary in different working conditions.
The laboratory-calibrated load-stress transitive relation differs from the real load-stress transitive relation. This difference is caused by the difference between the constraints on the road and those on the laboratory bench, even if the laboratory bench installs the bogie, including spring, axle box, rod, anti-yaw bracket, and other related accessories, according to actual operating conditions. The most significant influencing factors are rigidity matching and gap issues. Different constraint stiffness values and contact gaps in the same direction may offset or increase the stress caused by different loads. Another cause for such a difference is the effect of the changing wheel-rail contact point on the arm of force. Therefore, from a statistical perspective, the optimized load-stress transitive relation is more reasonable than that calibrated by laboratory bench. The stress calculated by the optimized transfer coefficient still exhibits a certain degree of deviation from the measured signal. Such deviation is mainly caused by partial loads. For example, primary vertical damper loads and secondary horizontal damper loads are not measured in this test. Another reason is that elastic vibration phenomenon exists in the local structure (e.g., motor bracket). Overall, load and stress exhibit a linear relationship under the operating conditions.
The frequency-domain analysis indicates that when elastic vibration does not occur, the transitive relation can be described as a linear transitive relation, namely, x = ΣK_{ i }F_{ i }, where F_{ i } denotes the load, K_{ i } denotes the transitive relation coefficient, and x denotes the response strain. The linear relationship reflects the transitive relation between the load and stress of the vehicle under such assembly process conditions. When the line conditions deteriorate and the load changes, the strain response will change accordingly. When the vehicle weight increases and the load increases, the strain response will also increase. The linear relationship significance test and the comparison of data under different working conditions also prove that a linear transitive relation exists and remains unchanged.
9 Conclusion
- 1.
Spectrum analysis of the load and the stress signal indicated that the main frequency components of the intercity bogie frame are 20 Hz to 60 Hz.
- 2.
An optimized nonlinear model and a linear model were compared in terms of load and stress data from a large sample. With the use of a BP neural network, the fitting error of the linear transitive relation was smaller than the nonlinear fitting error.
- 3.
A simplified neural network model can represent the transitive relation between load and stress. The stress value error calculated with the transitive relation under different operating conditions was smaller than the stress value error calculated with the calibrated transitive relation on the laboratory bench. This finding indicates that the modified transitive relation did not vary significantly under various working conditions.
- 4.
The verification and validation of the linear model provide strong support for the linear superposition of the load signal. The modified transitive relation can be utilized to calculate the damage consistency and infer the time history signal of the load according to the time history signal of stress.
Declarations
Authors’ Contributions
HZ was in charge of the whole trial; HZ wrote the manuscript; S-GS, QL, Z-SR assisted with sampling and laboratory analyses. All authors have read and approved the final manuscript.
Authors’ Information
Hua Zou, born in 1975, is currently a lecturer in Beijing Jiaotong University, China. He received his PhD degree from Beijing Jiaotong University, China, in 2016. His research interests include structural strength and experimental research of structural dynamic characteristics. Tel: +86-10-51683195; E-mail: hzou@bjtu.edu.cn.
Shou-Guang Sun, born in 1962, is currently a professor in Beijing Jiaotong University, China. He received his PhD degree from Tsinghua University, China, in 1992. His research interests include structural fatigue, fracture and reliability. E-mail: shgsun@bjtu.edu.cn.
Qiang Li, born in 1963, is currently a professor in Beijing Jiaotong University, China. He received his PhD degree from Beijing Jiaotong University, China, in 1995. His research interests include structural fatigue, fracture and reliability. E-mail: qli3@bjtu.edu.cn.
Zun-Song Ren, born in 1969, is currently a professor in Beijing Jiaotong University, China. He received his PhD degree from Southwest Jiaotong University, China, in 2000. His research interests include vehicle system dynamics and structural reliability. E-mail: zsren@bjtu.edu.cn.
Competing Interests
The authors declare no competing financial interests.
Ethics Approval and Consent to Participate
Not applicable.
Funding
Supported by National Natural Science Foundation of China (Grant No. U1134201), National Key Research and Development Program of China (Grant No. 2016YFB1200404-08), and National Key Research and Development Program of China (Grant No. 2016YFB1200505-11).
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