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140122  eng 
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a 9783540457619

100 
1 

a Nagaev, R.F.

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a Dynamics of Synchronising Systems
h Elektronische Ressource
c by R.F. Nagaev

250 


a 1st ed. 2003

260 


a Berlin, Heidelberg
b Springer Berlin Heidelberg
c 2003, 2003

300 


a X, 326 p. 22 illus
b online resource

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a 1 Locally integrable dynamical systems  1.1 Concept of local integrability  1.2 Linear heterogeneous systems  1.3 Piecewisecontinuous systems  1.4 Homogeneous Lyapunov systems  1.5 On local integrability of the equations of motion of Hess’s gyro  2 Conservative dynamical systems  2.1 Introductory remarks  2.2 Conservative mechanical systems  2.3 Generalised Jacobi integral  2.4 Conservative system in the presence of the generalised gyroscopic forces  2.5 Electromechanical systems  2.6 Planar systems which admit the first integral  3 Dynamical systems in a plane  3.1 Conservative systems in a plane  3.2 Libration in the conservative system with a single degree of freedom  3.3 Rotational motion of the conservative system with one degree of freedom  3.4 Backbone curve and its steepness coefficient  3.5 Dynamical system with an invariant relationship  3.6 Canonisation of a system about the equilibrium position 

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a 3.7 Canonised form of the equations of motion  4 Conservative systems with many degrees of freedom  4.1 Actionangle variables  4.2 Conservative systems moving by inertia  4.3 The problem of spherical motion of a free rigid body (Euler’s case)  4.4 On degeneration of integrable conservative systems  4.5 Conservative systems with a single positional coordinate  4.6 Motion of an elastically mounted, unbalanced rotor  4.7 Spherical motion of an axisymmetric heavy top  4.8 Selecting the canonical actionangle variables  4.9 Nearly recurrent conservative systems  5 Resonant solutions for systems integrable in generating approximation  5.1 Introductory remarks  5.2 On transition to the angleaction variables  5.3 Excluding noncritical fast variables  5.4 Averaging equations of motion in the vicinity of the chosen torus  5.5 Existence and stability of stationary solution of the averaged system 

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a 9.3 Stability of the synchronoussynphase regime  9.4 Selfsynchronisation of vibration exciters of anharmonic forces of the constant direction  9.5 Stabilisation of the working synchronous regime  9.6 Two vibration exciters mounted on the carrying system of vibroimpact type  10 Synchronisation of dynamical objects of the general type  10.1 Weak interaction of anisochronous and isochronous objects  10.2 Synchronisation of the quasiconservative objects with several degrees of freedom  10.3 Nonquasiconservative theory of synchronisation  10.4 On the influence of friction in the carrying system on the stability of synchronous motion  11 Periodic solutions in problems of excitation of mechanical oscillations  11.1 Special form of notation for equations of motion and their solutions  11.2 Integral stability criterion for periodic motions of electromechanical systems and systems with quasicyclic coordinates 

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a 11.3 Energy relationships for oscillations of current conductors  11.4 On the relationship between the resonant and nonresonant solutions  11.5 Routh’s equations which are linear in the positional coordinates  References

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a 5.6 Existence and stability of “partiallyautonomous” tori  5.7 Anisochronous and quasistatic criteria of stability of a single frequency regime  5.8 Periodic solutions of the piecewise continuous systems  6 Canonical averaging of the equations of quantum mechanics  6.1 Introductory remarks  6.2 Stationary Schrödinger’s equation as a classical Hamiltonian system  6.3 General properties of the canonical form of Schrödinger’s equation  6.4 Stationary perturbation of a nondegenerate level of the discrete spectrum  6.5 Stationary excitation of two close levels  6.6 Nonstationary Schrödinger’s equation as a Hamiltonian system  6.7 Adiabatic approximation  6.8 Postadiabatic approximation  6.9 Quantum linear oscillator in a variable homogeneous field  6.10 Charged linear oscillator in an adiabatic homogeneous field  6.11 Adiabatic perturbation theory  6.12 Harmonic excitation of a charged oscillator. Nonresonant case 

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a 6.13 Harmonic excitation of an oscillator. Transition through a resonance  7 The problem of weak interaction of dynamical objects  7.1 The types of conservative interaction and criteria of their weakness  7.2 Examples of interactions of carrying and carried types  7.3 Equations of motion in Routh’s form  8 Synchronisation of anisochronous objects with a single degree of freedom  8.1 Eliminating coordinates of the carrying system  8.2 The principal resonance in the system with weak carrying interactions  8.3 Dynamic matrix and harmonic influence coefficients of the carrying system  8.4 Synchronisation of the force exciters of the simplest type  8.5 Extremum properties of stationary synchronous motions  8.6 Synchronisation in a piecewise continuous system  9 Synchronisation of inertial vibration exciters  9.1 Inertial vibration exciter generated by rotational forces  9.2 The case of a single vibration exciter mounted on a carrying system 

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a Mechanics, Applied

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a Materials Science, general

653 


a Mathematical analysis

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a Computational intelligence

653 


a Statistical physics

653 


a Materials science

653 


a Theoretical and Applied Mechanics

653 


a Complex Systems

653 


a Classical Mechanics

653 


a Computational Intelligence

653 


a Analysis (Mathematics)

653 


a Mechanics

653 


a Dynamical systems

653 


a Analysis

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2 

a SpringerLink (Online service)

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0 
7 
a eng
2 ISO 6392

989 


b SBA
a Springer Book Archives 2004

490 
0 

a Foundations of Engineering Mechanics

856 


u https://doi.org/10.1007/9783540457619?nosfx=y
x Verlag
3 Volltext

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0 

a 620.1

520 


a This book presents a rational scheme of analysis for the periodic and quasiperiodic solution of a broad class of problems within technical and celestial mechanics. It develops steps for the determination of sufficiently general averaged equations of motion, which have a clear physical interpretation and are valid for a broad class of weakinteraction problems in mechanics. The criteria of stability regarding stationary solutions of these equations are derived explicitly and correspond to the extremum of a special "potential" function. Much consideration is given to applications in vibrational technology, electrical engineering and quantum mechanics, and a number of results are presented that are immediately useful in engineering practice. The book is intended for mechanical engineers, physicists, as well as applied mathematicians specializing in the field of ordinary differential equations
