PhD Defense by Aarohi Shah

Event Details
  • Date/Time:
    • Monday May 16, 2022
      1:00 pm - 3:00 pm
  • Location: Montgomery Knight Building 317
  • Phone:
  • URL: TEAMS
  • Email:
  • Fee(s):
    N/A
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Summaries

Summary Sentence: Physics-enabled data-driven structural analysis for mechanical components and assemblies

Full Summary: No summary paragraph submitted.

Aarohi Shah

 (Advisor: Prof. Julian J. Rimoli]

will defend a doctoral thesis entitled,

Physics-enabled data-driven structural analysis for mechanical components and assemblies

On

Monday, May 16 at 1 PM.
Montgomery Knight Building 317 and Teams link (below)

 

Abstract
Analyzing structures that exhibit nonlinear and history-dependent behaviors is crucial for many engineering applications such as structural health monitoring, wave management/isolation, and geometric optimization to name a few. However, current approaches for modeling such structural components and assemblies rely on detailed finite element formulations of each component. While finite element method serves to be versatile and well-established for nonlinear and history-dependent problems, it tends to be inefficient. Consequently, their computational cost, becomes prohibitive for many applications when time-sensitive predictions are needed.

In the present work, we introduce a framework to develop data-driven dimensionally-reduced surrogate models at the component level, which we call smart parts (SPs), to establish a direct relationship between the input–output parameters of the component. Our method utilizes advanced machine learning techniques to develop SPs such that all the information pertaining to history and nonlinearities is preserved. Unlike other data-driven approaches, our method is not limited to any particular type of nonlinearity and it does not impose restrictions on the type of analysis to be performed. This renders its application straightforward for a diverse set of engineering problems, as we show through multiple case studies. We also propose a novel meta learning-based approach to enable an extension of this approach to dynamic problems. In addition, we present several ways to enhance this approach in terms of precision and efficiency. Thus, the present work provides an approach that can dramatically boost the computational efficiency and simplicity to analyze large structures without sacrificing accuracy.

Committee:

  • Prof. Julian J. Rimoli – School of Aerospace Engineering (advisor)
  • Prof. Claudio V. Di Leo – School of Aerospace Engineering
  • Prof. George Kardomateas – School of Aerospace Engineering
  • Prof. Graeme Kennedy- School of Aerospace Engineering
  • Dr. Michael R. Tupek – PTC

Teams link:

https://teams.microsoft.com/l/meetup-join/19%3ameeting_MzFhNTc3ZDMtM2E1OC00ZGE5LTkyZDQtZjVhNjk5MmI1NDI2%40thread.v2/0?context=%7b%22Tid%22%3a%22482198bb-ae7b-4b25-8b7a-6d7f32faa083%22%2c%22Oid%22%3a%22ad52d412-4548-4001-bdf5-a48e7bd0f0f0%22%7d

 

Additional Information

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Graduate Studies

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Keywords
Phd Defense
Status
  • Created By: Tatianna Richardson
  • Workflow Status: Published
  • Created On: May 13, 2022 - 2:13pm
  • Last Updated: May 13, 2022 - 2:13pm