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Technical Briefs

Novel Piston Pressure Carryover for Dynamic Analysis and Designs of the Axial Piston Pump

[+] Author and Article Information
Shu Wang

Eaton Corporation,
14615 Lone Oak Road,
Eden Prairie, MN 55344

Contributed by the Dynamic Systems Division of ASME for publication in the JOURNAL OF DYNAMIC SYSTEMS, MEASUREMENT, AND CONTROL. Manuscript received June 7, 2011; final manuscript received October 8, 2012; published online December 21, 2012. Assoc. Editor: Eric J. Barth.

J. Dyn. Sys., Meas., Control 135(2), 024504 (Dec 21, 2012) (7 pages) Paper No: DS-11-1176; doi: 10.1115/1.4023065 History: Received June 07, 2011; Revised October 08, 2012

The timing definition of valve plates is one of the most complex topics in the piston pump designs because it affects many pump characteristics (such as efficiency, swashplate stroking, stabilities, noise, etc.). In the study, the pressure carryover is introduced and defined as the average angular positions to locate piston pressure transitions from the top dead center (TDC) or bottom dead center (BDC) in the piston pump. Pressure carryover presents the overall outcome of the pressure transitions within piston bores. The new pressure carryover definition is derived by the timing angles and other geometrics of valve plates that is an approximation of the practical pressure transitions. The pressure carryover also determines the containment forces and moments on the swashplate produced by the pumping pistons. The relationship between the pressure carryover angle and the containment moment has been developed and analyzed in the study. The amplitudes and frequencies of the forces and moments can be changed by varying the pressure carryover angle that produce different tonalities and control efforts for the swashplate type axial-piston pumps. Therefore, the pressure carryover is the most important and straightforward connection between pump dynamics and valve plate designs. In order to optimize the pump performance, the piston pressure carryover might be investigated thoroughly for the pump and its controller designs.

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References

Figures

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Fig. 1

Valve plate and piston pressure distributions

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Fig. 2

Pressure carryover scenarios

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Fig. 3

The typical pump coordinates and swashplate free body diagram

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Fig. 4

Pressure profile of VP-1

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Fig. 5

Pressure profile of VP-2

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Fig. 6

Normalized instantaneous and average forces of the VP-1 and VP-2

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Fig. 7

Normalized instantaneous and average moments of the VP-1 and VP-2

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Fig. 8

Power spectrum of the moment of the VP-1

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Fig. 9

Power spectrum of the moment of the VP-2

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Fig. 10

Waterfall noise plot of the VP-1

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Fig. 11

Waterfall noise plot of the VP-2

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