impact of noise regulations on propeller design.
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impact of noise regulations on propeller design. by D. G. M. Davis

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Published by Society of Automotive Engineers in Warrendale, Pa .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Paper given at the Society"s Business Aircraft Meeting and Exposition, Wichita, April 3-6, 1979.

SeriesTechnical paper series / Society of Automotive Engineers -- 790593
ContributionsSociety of Automotive Engineers.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13773696M

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Due to these effects, it is necessary to strictly observe the noise and vibration criteria by noise and vibration analysis in the design phase and their adequate control. Internal Combustion Engine Noise Prediction and Control—Diesel and Gasoline Engines Thomas E. Reinhart Exhaust and Intake Noise and Acoustical Design of Mufflers and Silencers Hans Bod´en and Ragnar Glav Tire/Road Noise—Generation, Measurement, and Abatement Ulf Sandberg and Jerzy A. Ejsmont In , IMO approved guidelines on reducing underwater noise from commercial shipping, to address adverse impacts on marine life. Given the complexities associated with ship design and construction, the Guidelines focus on primary sources of underwater noise, namely on propellers, hull form, on-board machinery, and various operational and maintenance recommendations such as hull cleaning.   This noise spreads in front of and behind the aircraft engine(s). The front noise-spreading generators are the engine(s) compressor and fan. The back noise-spreading generators are the turbine, fan, and jet-afflux. The aircraft noise is considered as the impact of air transport on the society due to disturbing population living near the airports.

Reverberation of the noise that has passed through the casing or vibration and noise emitted from the motor can occur when noise design considerations are not included in the stiffening of the pedestal. Motor Although the motor is an inseparable part of the fan the noise output that it produces is very rarely. noise producing and generating sources, namely: The Noise Pollution (Regulation and Control) Rules, 1. Short-title and commencement.- (1) These rules may be called the ‘Noise Pollution (Regulation and Control) Rules, (2) They shall come into force on the date of . 5. Noise Management The goal of noise management is to maintain low noise exposures, such that human health and well-being are protected. The specific objectives of noise management are to develop criteria for the maximum safe noise exposure levels, and to promote noise assessment and control as part of environmental health programmes. They do not apply to members of the public exposed to noise from their non-work activities, or when they make an informed choice to go to noisy places or from nuisance noise. The Noise Regulations replace the Noise Regulations and introduce new requirements for action to be taken by employers.

  As well as making noise, propeller cavitation causes pressure pulses against the hull, which causes vibration, so PressurePores increases comfort by reducing both noise and vibration levels.” URN is now being recognised as a growing environmental problem. Ports and harbours around the world are starting to introduce regulations for noise levels. Updating the ICAO Noise Standards and Mitigate Limit or reduce the number of people affected by significant aircraft noise Limit or reduce the impact of aviation GHG emissions on global climate Limit or reduce the impact of Propeller Aeroplanes. CAEP/8 WP/33 Cumulative noise level vs MTOW 2,3 and 4-engine aircraft Marine propeller is the dominant exciter of the hull surface above it causing high level of noise and vibration in the ship structure. Recent successful developments have led to non-cavitating. The Background to Propeller Airplane Noise Regulations The objective of this report is to outline the development of noise standards applicable to light, propeller-driven aircraft. The new noise abatement standards required under the Noise Control Act of are discussed in regard to their impact on future aircraft designs and their economic effect on the general aviation industry.