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REFERENCE LINKING PLATFORM OF KOREA S&T JOURNALS
> Journal Vol & Issue
Ocean Systems Engineering
Journal Basic Information
Journal DOI :
Editor in Chief :
Young S. Shin / Pal G. Bergan / Moo-Hyun Kim
Volume & Issues
Volume 1, Issue 4 - Dec 2011
Volume 1, Issue 3 - Sep 2011
Volume 1, Issue 2 - Jun 2011
Volume 1, Issue 1 - Mar 2011
Selecting the target year
Advances in ship survivability against underwater explosions
Shin, Young S. ;
Ocean Systems Engineering, volume 1, issue 2, 2011, Pages 111~119
DOI : 10.12989/ose.2011.1.2.111
Mines, torpedoes and improvised explosive devices (IED) pose a serious threat to the survivability of naval combatants. Inasmuch, a major goal in the design of modern combatant ships has been to eliminate or at least reduce the devastating damage caused by underwater explosion events. Even though there has been extensive research performed on the various underwater explosion phenomena and their associated effects, effective shock testing and shock proofing strategies for naval ship systems have proven to be illusive. Through the use of modeling and simulation (M&S), live fire test and evaluation (LFT&E) and laboratory testing, general guidelines for the shock hardening of shipboard equipment and systems have been developed. In this paper, current aspect of ship survivability has been addressed and future direction is discussed.
Revisiting exponential stress corrosion model
Elishakoff, Isaac ; Miglis, Yohann ;
Ocean Systems Engineering, volume 1, issue 2, 2011, Pages 121~130
DOI : 10.12989/ose.2011.1.2.121
One of the prevailing models that describe the stress corrosion is represented by an exponential dependence between rate of corrosion and stress, suggested by Gutman, Zainullin and Zuripov. This study revisits the exponential model and derives analytical expressions for the structures' durability which is postulated as the time for stress level to reach its yield value. Comparison is conducted with other possible models, namely with linear, quadratic or cubic cases.
Sloshing of liquids in partially filled tanks - a review of experimental investigations
Eswaran, M. ; Saha, Ujjwal K. ;
Ocean Systems Engineering, volume 1, issue 2, 2011, Pages 131~155
DOI : 10.12989/ose.2011.1.2.131
Liquid sloshing constitutes a broad class of problems of great practical importance with regard to the safety of liquid transportation systems, such as tank trucks on highways, liquid tank carriages on rail roads, ocean going vessels and propellant tanks in liquid rocket engines. The present work attempts to give a review of some selected experimental investigations carried out during the last couple of decades. This paper highlights the various parameters attributed to the cause of sloshing followed by effects of baffles, tank inclination, magnetic field, tuned liquid dampers, electric field etc. Further, recent developments in the study of sloshing in micro and zero gravity fields have also been reported. In view of this, fifteen research articles have been carefully chosen, and the work reported therein has been addressed and discussed. The key issues and findings have been compared, tabulated and summarized.
Axiomatic design study for automatic ship-to-ship mooring system for container operations in open sea
Kim, Yong Yook ; Choi, Kook-Jin ; Chung, Hyun ; Lee, Phill-Seung ;
Ocean Systems Engineering, volume 1, issue 2, 2011, Pages 157~169
DOI : 10.12989/ose.2011.1.2.157
To provide more rational design solutions at conceptual design level, axiomatic design method has been applied to solve critical part of a new engineering problem called Mobile Harbor. In the implementation, the Mobile Harbor, a functional harbor system that consists of a vessel with container crane approaches to a container ship anchored in the open sea and establishes a secure mooring between the two vessels to carry out loading and unloading of containers. For this moving harbor system to be able to operate successfully, a reliable and safe strategy to moor and maintain constant distance between the two vessels in winds and waves is required. The design process of automatic ship-to-ship mooring system to satisfy the requirements of establishing and maintaining secure mooring has been managed using axiomatic design principles. Properly defining and disseminating Functional Requirements, clarifying interface requirements between its subsystems, and identifying potential conflict, i.e. functional coupling, at the earliest stage of design as much as possible are all part of what need to be managed in a system design project. In this paper, we discuss the automatic docking system design project under the umbrella of KAIST mobile harbor project to illustrate how the Axiomatic Design process can facilitate design projects for a large and complex engineering system. The solidified design is presented as a result.
Global stabilization of three-dimensional flexible marine risers by boundary control
Do, K.D. ;
Ocean Systems Engineering, volume 1, issue 2, 2011, Pages 171~194
DOI : 10.12989/ose.2011.1.2.171
A method to design a boundary controller for global stabilization of three-dimensional nonlinear dynamics of flexible marine risers is presented in this paper. Equations of motion of the risers are first developed in a vector form. The boundary controller at the top end of the risers is then designed based on Lyapunov's direct method. Proof of existence and uniqueness of the solutions of the closed loop control system is carried out by using the Galerkin approximation method. It is shown that when there are no environmental disturbances, the proposed boundary controller is able to force the riser to be globally exponentially stable at its equilibrium position. When there are environmental disturbances, the riser is stabilized in the neighborhood of its equilibrium position by the proposed boundary controller.