by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Scientific and Technical Information Branch, For sale by the National Technical Information Service] in Washington, D.C, [Springfield, Va .
Written in English
|Statement||Robert L. Pastel, John E. Caruthers, and Walter Frost prepared for marshall Space Flight Center under contract NAS8-32692.|
|Series||NASA contractor report -- NASA CR-3431.|
|Contributions||Caruthers, John E., Frost, Walter, 1935-, United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Scientific and Technical Information Branch., George C. Marshall Space Flight Center.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 76 p. : ill. ;|
|Number of Pages||76|
Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): (external link)Author: R. L. Pastel, W. Frost and J. E. Caruthers. Airplane wing vibrations due to atmospheric turbulence / By Robert L. Pastel, Walter Frost, John E. Caruthers, George C. Marshall Space Flight Center. and United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration. lent velocity measurements the vibrations of the wing of a B Cambera-type airplane when atmospheric turbulence is measured by a probe mounted on the wing tip. NASA is planning a program to measure turbulence data using a B airplane Author: Safwan H. Akkari, Walter Frost. The plunging-mode response of an idealized airplane to atmospheric turbulent gusts Journal of Sound and Vibration, Vol. 44, No. 1 Electromagnetic beam propagation in turbulent media.
Turbulence in cloudy air can't be neglected in NWP and is a surprising omission from a text entitled "Turbulence in the Atmosphere". I would have preferred discussion of turbulence in clouds and the modeling thereof, which could have been accomodated by significantly shortening the discussion of material already so well covered in the older Cited by:  Robert L. Pastel, John E. Caruthers and Walter Frost, Airplane Wing Vibrations due to Atmospheric Turbulence, NASA Contractor Report , June  S. Senthilkumar, A. Velayudham and P. Maniarasan, Dynamic Structural Response of an Aircraft Wing Using Ansys, International Journal of Engineering Research & Technology. Aerodynamics, mechanical malfunctions, and external factors such as atmospheric turbulence can cause airplane vibration. All vibrations have associated frequencies and magnitudes that may be readily detected or barely perceptible to the flight crew and passengers. In a recent flight, I had a nice view of the wing. It's pretty cool to realize how much the wing oscillates—especially when the aircraft enters some turbulence. Check it out.
Robert L. Pastel, John E. Caruthers and Walter Frost, Airplane Wing Vibrations due to Atmospheric Turbulence, NASA Contractor Report , June Author: Jayakumar Vijayarangam. Sonic Boom Variability Due to Homogeneous Atmospheric Turbulence. Hiroshi Yamashita and Shigeru ObayashiCited by: A numerical study is mcdc of' the vertical accelerations due to structural vibrations of a slender aircraft flow in continuous turbulence. Tho basic aircraft oonfigurntion oonsidorcd is that used in Previous acroelastic studies, but the analysis is extended to cover the effects of aircraft size, airframe stiffness, wing loading, lift slope end. Turbulence has always made me really nervous, but flying in it a lot helped with the fear. Now I am flying a Cherokee (owned by my dad and I) and turbulence seems like it "feels" different in this airplane than the I feel like the airplane yaws a lot more in turbulence than the did.