On the Simulation of the Influence of Defects on Immersed Plane Periodic Multilayer Viscoelastic Media ()

Massaï Hatoumva^{1}, Emmanuel Siryabe^{2*}, Pierre Marechal^{3}, Guy Edgar Ntamack^{4}, Gambo Betchewe^{1}

^{1}Faculté des Sciences, Département de Physique, Université de Maroua, Maroua, Cameroon.

^{2}Safran Helicopter Engines, Groupe Evaluation Non Destructive, Bordes, France.

^{3}Laboratoire Ondes et Milieux Complexes (LOMC), UMR 6294 CNRS, Université du Havre, Le Havre, France.

^{4}Groupe de Mécanique, Matériaux et Acoustique, P.B: 454, Département de Physique, Faculté des Sciences, Université de Ngaoundéré, Ngaoundéré, Cameroon.

**DOI: **10.4236/oja.2021.112002
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This work deals with the study of a plane periodic multilayer structure in which the elementary stack consists of two plates in contact: one in aluminum (AL) and the other one in polyethylene (PE). These isotropic materials, present a high acoustic impedance contrast. The attenuation of the longitudinal and transverse waves is taken into account in the polyethylene but neglected in the aluminum plate. The effect of different defects is analyzed. Firstly, we focus on the effect of the presence of grease inclusion in the polyethylene plate (considering the two plates of the elementary stack in perfect contact). Secondly, the effect of disbond simulated by the insertion of a thin Teflon layer between the interfaces of the two layers constituting the elementary stack of the multilayer structure is investigated. Finally, the effect of the stacking sequences of the multilayer is analyzed. In order to obtain the effective acoustic parameters of polyethylene layer, allowing to evaluate the reflection and transmission coefficients using the stiffness matrix method developed by Rokhlin *et* *al*., four homogenization models are analyzed, then the best one to our configuration is chosen. The comparison of the simulation results is carried out.

Keywords

Reflection Coefficients, Transmission Coefficients, Defects, Multilayer, Peri-odic Structure

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Hatoumva, M. , Siryabe, E. , Marechal, P. , Ntamack, G. and Betchewe, G. (2021) On the Simulation of the Influence of Defects on Immersed Plane Periodic Multilayer Viscoelastic Media. *Open Journal of Acoustics*, **11**, 17-30. doi: 10.4236/oja.2021.112002.

1. Introduction

Periodic multi-layered media are widely studied because of their very interesting properties such as exhibiting absolute or local band gaps in their dispersion curves. The width and position of these bands depend on the physical and geometric characteristics of the materials and their frequency. Indeed, by the modification of the physical or geometric properties of a material constituting one or more periods, the width and the position of the forbidden or passbands can be modified, and very fine bandwidths can appear in the prohibited bands. It is thus possible to perform more or less selective wave filtering depending on the intended application [1] [2]. Numerous theoretical methods can be used to obtain the forbidden and passbands of the periodic media. Our theoretical approach is based on the stiffness matrix [3] method which ensures unconditional numerical stability, whatever the frequency range and the incidence angle. This method allows to study the forbidden and passbands from the calculation of the reflection and transmission coefficients. In the literature, several studies can be found concerning the study of periodic multilayer media [4] [5] [6]. For example, Lenoir *et al*. [4] [5], studied two cases of insonation and showed that, if we consider attenuation in one of the constitutive plates (polyethylene), the reflection coefficients are different depending on the insonation side while the transmission coefficients are identical. Maréchal *et al*. [7] showed that the number of periods necessary to obtain stable forbidden and passbands depends on the geometrical and physical characteristics of the viscoelastic plate. For their configurations studied, they demonstrated that three periods (*N* = 3) ensure the convergence of the reflection spectrum (or transmission spectrum). They have also shown that [8] the importance that should be given to the thickness measurement and the characterization of the viscoelastic properties of the materials used as input data for the multilayer structure. Siryabe *et al*. [6] compared results of multilayer without or with hole configurations and showed that throughout holes in the polyethylene plate allow the rapid observation of forbidden bands. Lenoir *et al*. [9] studied the influence of defect layers on the reflection coefficients on a plane multilayered fluid-loaded structure composed of N periods. Two types of inserted flaws are considered, either inside a period by varying the polyethylene layer thickness (without taking into account the attenuation), or by inserting a defect layer. The former case is based on experimental ascertainments which imply to take into account thickness variations. In the latter case, a layer whose acoustic impedance is different from those of the Al and PE plates plays the role of the defect. The defect layer is either in copper or in glass. Particular attention has been paid to the reflection minimums at low frequency, these ones being linked to the so-called vertical modes. They showed the linearity of the sensitivity of the vertical modes to thickness variations. In the case of the insertion of a defect layer, a very narrow passband emerge in a wide stopband, at a frequency depending on the thickness and acoustical properties of the defect layer. More recently, Khaled *et al*. [10] investigated the influence of the insertion of two geometric defect layers in a 1D periodic structure composed of *N* elementary cells, through the analysis of the band gaps and passbands of the transmission coefficient. The concept behind the introduction of a defect into the multilayer stacks is a way to create the so-called defect modes or resonant modes. The numerical study is carried out in the case of *N*-periods made of a Glass isotropic layer and another one of fluid water. The variations of the resonant modes in terms of the defect locations and thicknesses are shown as graphs.

The present study is the contribution to the previous work on multilayer periodic structure in which defects were introduced [9] [10]. We consider plane periodic multilayers composed of *N* periods (1 ≤ *N *≤ 3). The elementary stack is made of two plates, one in aluminum and the other one in polyethylene, both having the same thickness, and presenting a high acoustic impedance contrast. Simulations are made at normal incidence. Contrary to the previous studies [6] [9] [10] concerning periodic structures, we will consider firstly, the presence of inclusion matter in the polyethylene plate, secondly the effect of boundary conditions different from perfect ones between the two plates composing a period and finally the presence of more than two layers in a stack. Theoretical basis used to obtain effective acoustic properties and reflection, transmission and absorption coefficients are described. Then, the results for the case of polyethylene containing grease inclusions configurations are compared with those of air porosities [6] and without porosities [4]. The effect of disbond simulated by the insertion of a thin Teflon layer and the number of layers composing a period are discussed. Finally, conclusion and some prospects are presented.

2. Theoretical Basis

2.1. Context

The geometry of the problem (Figure 1(a)) consists with a stacking of *N* periods (1 ≤ *N *≤ 3), each one made up of two isotropic plates of different acoustic properties. As a case of study (Figure 1(b)), Siryabe *et al*. investigated the AL/PEp stack, where the polyethylene plate (PE) was perforated (air porosities) [6]. In this study, as an extension, we consider the case of grease inclusions. The aim is to observe the effect of the presence of grease on the reflection and transmission coefficients of the considered multilayer. Here, one will note (PEg) for polyethylene with grease. In both cases, the longitudinal and transverse waves attenuations are taken into account in the polyethylene plate but neglected in the aluminum one [4].

2.2. Homogenization Methods

Since the polyethylene layer was considered as containing grease inclusions after manufacturing, thus, it is suitable to determine its new effective properties using homogenization models as was done in [6]. In order to retain the appropriate model to our study, a comparison of the approaches suggested by Voigt [11] [12], Gaunaurd (G-sph) [13] and Hashin-Shtrikman (HS-iso, HS-ort) [14] [15]

Figure 1. (a) Geometry of the problem, (b) PE with spherical or cylindrical grease inclusions and (c) position of the insertion of thin Teflon plate.

is made. For a plate with inclusions, the estimation of effective properties can be done using the following relations [6]:

$\{\begin{array}{l}{E}_{eff}=\frac{9{K}_{eff}{G}_{eff}}{3{K}_{eff}+{G}_{eff}}\text{}\\ {\nu}_{eff}=\frac{3{K}_{eff}-2{G}_{eff}}{6{K}_{eff}+2{G}_{eff}}\end{array}$ (1)

were {*K _{eff}*,

The longitudinal and transverse effective velocities {*c _{L,eff}*,

$\{\begin{array}{l}{c}_{Leff}=\sqrt{\frac{{E}_{eff}\cdot \left(1-{\nu}_{eff}\right)}{{\rho}_{eff}\cdot \left(1+{\nu}_{eff}\right)\left(1-2{\nu}_{eff}\right)}}\\ {c}_{Teff}=\sqrt{\frac{{E}_{eff}}{2{\rho}_{eff}\cdot \left(1+{\nu}_{eff}\right)}}\end{array}$ (2)

and

$\{\begin{array}{l}{\rho}_{eff}=\rho +{V}_{f}\left({\rho}_{i}-\rho \right)\\ {Z}_{L,eff}={\rho}_{eff}{c}_{L,eff}\end{array}$ (3)

In a general way, depending on the homogenization model, the effective mechanical properties *X _{eff}* of a heterogeneous material can be written as follows:

${X}_{eff}=\frac{X+a+b{V}_{f}\left({X}_{i}-X\right)}{1+m+x{V}_{f}}$ (4)

Table 1. Effective mechanical properties according to the homogenization models.

*ρ*: Polyethylene’s density; *K*: Polyethylene bulk modulus; *G*: Polyethylene shear modulus; *ρ _{g}*: Grease’s density;

where {*x*, *a*, *b*, *m*} are either a constant or function depending on the homogenization model, associated to the elastic properties of the matrix *X* = {*K*, *G*, *ρ*} and *V _{f}* is the volume fraction of inclusions having the mechanical properties

Since the effective density *ρ _{eff}* is considered as that given in Equation (3), the effective properties {

2.3. Comparison of Homogenization Models

In this part, the equivalent modulus curves according to the volume fraction *V _{f}* are plotted for the four models. The normalized {

This reduction depends on the homogenization model. Moreover, we observed that the Hashin-Shtrikman model for orthotropic inclusions (HS-ort) and isotropic inclusions (HS-iso) gives values of effective mechanical properties lower than those obtained with other models. Consequently, the effective acoustic properties {*c _{L,eff}*,

For the polyethylene plate containing grease inclusions, the new values of the effective properties for longitudinal and transverse velocities (Equation (2)), density and acoustic impedance (Equation (3) for the four models are calculated. The results are presented in Table 2.

As we can see, the effective acoustic properties for the HS-ort model are very

Figure 2. Normalized elastic properties deduced from (Voigt, G-sph, HS-Iso, HS-ort) homogenization models according to the volume fraction *V _{f}*: (a) normalized effective bulk modulus

Figure 3. Effective elastic and acoustic properties deduced from HS-ort homogenization model as a function of the volume fraction *V _{f}*: (a) normalized Young modulus, Poisson’s ratio and density {

Table 2. Effective acoustic properties according to the homogenization models for the polyethylene plate with 20% grease inclusion (PEg).

*ρ _{eff}* (kg/m

lower than effective acoustic properties for the HS-iso model. Thus, in the following, since orthotropic inclusions are considered, effective acoustic properties calculated using Hashin-Shtrikman (HS-ort) model will be retained and will be useful as input data for simulations.

2.5. Stiffness Matrix Method (SMM)

We consider two configurations of insonation: direct insonation (made from the aluminum layer side) and reverse insonation (from polyethylene side). For the direct case, the obtained reflection coefficient is noted *R _{d}*, and for the reverse one, the reflection coefficient is noted

${S}_{n}={\left[\begin{array}{cc}{S}_{11}& {S}_{12}\\ {S}_{21}& {S}_{22}\end{array}\right]}_{n}$ (5)

where *S _{ij}* are 2 × 2 submatrices.

The *S _{ij}* submatrices for

$\{\begin{array}{l}{S}_{11}^{N}={S}_{11}^{N-1}+{S}_{12}^{N-1}{\left({S}_{11}^{n}-{S}_{22}^{N-1}\right)}^{-1}{S}_{21}^{N-1}\\ {S}_{12}^{N}=-{S}_{12}^{N-1}{\left({S}_{11}^{n}-{S}_{22}^{N-1}\right)}^{-1}{S}_{12}^{n}\\ {S}_{21}^{N}={S}_{21}^{n}{\left({S}_{11}^{n}-{S}_{22}^{N-1}\right)}^{-1}{S}_{21}^{N-1}\\ {S}_{22}^{N}={S}_{22}^{n}-{S}_{21}^{n}{\left({S}_{11}^{n}-{S}_{22}^{N-1}\right)}^{-1}{S}_{21}^{n}\end{array}$ (6)

It is shown that the expressions of *R _{d}*,

$\{\begin{array}{l}{R}_{d}=\frac{\left({s}_{11}^{22}-{y}_{F}\right)\left({s}_{22}^{22}-{y}_{F}\right)+{\left({s}_{12}^{22}\right)}^{2}}{\left({s}_{11}^{22}+{y}_{F}\right)\left({s}_{22}^{22}-{y}_{F}\right)+{\left({s}_{12}^{22}\right)}^{2}}\\ {R}_{r}=\frac{\left({s}_{11}^{22}+{y}_{F}\right)\left({s}_{22}^{22}+{y}_{F}\right)+{\left({s}_{12}^{22}\right)}^{2}}{\left({s}_{11}^{22}+{y}_{F}\right)\left({s}_{22}^{22}-{y}_{F}\right)+{\left({s}_{12}^{22}\right)}^{2}}\\ T=\frac{2{y}_{F}{s}_{12}^{22}}{\left({s}_{11}^{22}+{y}_{F}\right)\left({s}_{22}^{22}-{y}_{F}\right)+{\left({s}_{12}^{22}\right)}^{2}}\end{array}$ (7)

where ${y}_{F}=\mathrm{cos}\theta /\left(j\omega {Z}_{F}\right)$.

3. Results and Discussions

In this section, the theoretical reflection, transmission and attenuation spectra are plotted according to the insonation side. The multilayer structure is immerged in a coupling medium (water in our case). In Table 3 are summarized the characteristics of each layer constituting the period and those of the coupling medium. Among acoustic properties, the effective properties of the air porosities polyethylene plate and those of the grease inclusions polyethylene plate are

Table 3. Acoustic properties of each layer constituting a period and the propagation medium.

*ρ* (kg/m^{3}): Density; {*c _{L}*,

calculated using the HS-ort homogenization model presented in Table 2. The considered volume fraction was evaluated on the basis of grease inclusions, distributed in a random way into the thickness of the polyethylene plate. The diameter of each inclusion was considered negligible compared to the plate thickness. The Poisson’s ratio of PE material is *ν* = 1/3 and the chosen volume fraction is *V _{f}* = 20%. The chosen bandwidth frequency is ranging in [0.75; 3.25] MHz.

The constitutive layers of periods have each one 4 mm thickness and are denoted by AL, PE, PEp and PEg for aluminum, polyethylene, perforated polyethylene and polyethylene with grease inclusions, respectively. A computation carried out with plates without losses will give an identical reflection spectrum whatever the insonation side [4] [5]. For that, we take into account longitudinal absorption in the polyethylene, by considering that the attenuation is linearly dependent on the frequency: $\alpha ={\alpha}_{0}\cdot \left(f/{f}_{0}\right)$. This implies that the longitudinal wave velocity as a complex can be expressed as: ${c}_{L}={c}_{L}{}_{0}\cdot \left(1-j\cdot {\delta}_{cL}\right)$, where the losses are estimated around ${\delta}_{cL}={\delta}_{cLeff}=1\%$ in the polyethylene plate.

3.1. Grease Inclusions Effect

In previous works, Lenoir *et al*. [4] for (AL/PE) periodic structures and Siryabe *et al*. [6] for (AL/PEp) periodic structures showed that reflection coefficients reach their final shape as from the second period (*N* = 2). It is also the case of our configuration (AL/PEg) (Figure 4(a) and Figure 4(b)). In addition, the reflection coefficients minima tend towards zero and the undulations in both AL/PEp and AL/PEg configurations disappear for *N* = 1 period. A small shift and interchange is observed on local maxima and minima of reflection coefficients.

In the case of PEg/AL configuration (Figure 4(b)), undulations related to the vibrations of the polyethylene layer are obtained at the period *N* = 1. We also observed a very great decreasing in the amplitude of the reflection coefficients as the frequency increases. This result was also obtained by Siryabe *et al*. [6] in the case of PEp/AL. Concerning the minima of reflection; they tend towards zero for the three configurations whatever the frequency and the number of periods.

The difference of spectrum according to the insonation side is also observed

Figure 4. Reflection coefficients obtained with a (AL/PEg) stack, for *N* = 3 periods: (a) direct reflection coefficient |*R _{d}*|

in Figure 4(a) and Figure 4(b) for the configurations (AL/PEg) and (PEg/AL), respectively. From *N* = 1 period, the reflection minima linked to the propagating Lamb modes in the aluminum plate keep their positions for all configurations. These minima of reflection are observed at the frequencies 1.6, 2.4 and 3.2 MHz, in the bandwidth of the transducer.

The transmission coefficient illustrated by Figure 4(c), shows the forbidden band gaps as from *N* = 2 periods, similarly as for the previously cited works [4] [6]. More precisely, the transmission coefficients (Figure 4(c)) exhibit a clear reduction of its amplitudes when the frequency and the number of periods increase. Thus, most of the wave energy is attenuated as the frequency and the number of periods increases. For example, if we take the case of the first peak at 1.6 MHz, the amplitude is equal to 0.63, 0.41 and 0.25 for *N* = 1, 2 and 3 periods, respectively. This leads us to deduce the absorption by the following relationship:

${\left|{A}_{\{d,r\}}\right|}^{2}=1-{\left|T\right|}^{2}-{\left|{R}_{\{d,r\}}\right|}^{2}$ (8)

As a result, the absorption coefficients |*A*_{{}_{d}_{,r}_{}}|^{2} also depend on the insonation side. The estimated absorption on the reverse side is equal to 0.33, 0.57 and 0.73 at 1.6 MHz (Figure 4(d)).

3.2. Volume Fraction Effect for *N* = 3

Siryabe *et al*., [6] observed an increase in the oscillations amplitude of the reflection coefficients when the volume fraction ratio and frequency increase (Figure 5(a)). In the case of our configuration (PEg/AL), for a fixed period *N* = 3 (Figure 5(b)), a decrease of the oscillations amplitude of reflection coefficients with the volume fraction and the frequency is observed since they are directly linked to the acoustic impedance contrast. This divergence can be explained by the fact that in the case of our configuration, the acoustic impedance contrast is lower than the case of study carried out by Siryabe *et al*., where air properties were neglected. In addition, we can observe that the minima are periodically spaced out by a shift of frequency Δ*f* = *c _{L}*/(2

3.3. Effect of Disbond Simulated by a Thin Teflon Plate

The insertion of a thin Teflon layer of which properties are given in Table 3, within two adjacent plates (AL and PE), increases the layer number of the period from two to three. The presence of 100 to 500 µm Teflon thickness is analyzed. We observed a shift to low frequencies on the local maxima and minima of reflection. The maximum shift is around 250 - 300 kHz. As illustrated by Figure 6, there are not significant changes depicted on the minima of reflection. By increasing the Teflon thickness, undulations on the transmission spectra increase too. Furthermore, reflection coefficients still have approximately same amplitude, whatever the number of period increases (Figure 6). About the location of the forbidden bands in the periodic structure, as we can see in Figure 6(c), three forbidden bands in the frequency range [0.75; 3.25] MHz are observed: from 1 to 1.5 MHz, 1.7 to 2.3 MHz and 2.5 to MHz. As an illustration, the influence of the variations of Teflon thickness layer on these passbands is depicted in Figure 6(c) where narrow passbands are observed in the frequency range from 1 to 1.5 MHz, reducing the forbidden bands.

Figure 5. Effects of volume fraction on the reflection coefficients (a) (PEp/AL) configuration [6] and (b) (PEg/AL) configuration for *N* = 3; *V _{f}* = 20%, 40%, 60%.

Figure 6. Effects of thin Teflon plate between AL and PE plate for *N* = 3 (a) direct (AL/PE) and (b) reverse (PE/AL) configuration [6].

3.4. Number of Layer of Period Effect: Reference Case of (AL/PEg/PEg/AL) × *N* and Symmetric Case of (PEg/AL/AL/PEg) × *N*

In the structure of type AL/PEg, the reflection coefficients reach their maximum from the second period (*N* = 2). It is not the case of the structure of type AL/PEg/PEg/AL, where the reflection coefficients do not evolve anymore and this from the period *N* = 1 (Figure 7(a) and Figure 7(b)). This is due to the fact that, the number of layers forming one period has been increased, but also to their arrangements. On the one hand, this result means that the reflection coefficient is related only to the first layers of the multilayer structure, the following ones being dissimulated by the attenuation effect. On the other hand, in the reverse configuration PEg/AL/AL/PEg (Figure 7(b)), the more the frequency increases, the more the amplitude of the reflection coefficients decrease. We also observe a duplication of the spectrum width with the apparition of the news minima of reflection, due to the double thickness of the aluminum layer.

Concerning the transmission coefficients, depending on the reference stack configuration (AL/PEg/PEg/AL) × *N* (Figure 7(a)) or the symmetric one (PEg/AL/AL/PEg) × *N* (Figure 7(b)), the insonation side influences significantly the evolution of the transmission coefficients. The forbidden band gap appears at a period *N* = 1 for the reference configuration (Figure 7(c)), and from *N* ≥ 2 periods in the symmetric case (Figure 7(d)). This leads us to conclude that, in the reference configuration case (AL/PEg/PEg/AL), the more the layer number

Figure 7. Coefficients obtained in (a), (b) reflection and (c), (d) transmission for the (a), (c) AL/PEg/PEg/AL and (b), (d) PEg/AL/AL/PEg configurations for *N* = 1, 2, 3; *V _{f}* = 20%.

of a period increases, the more the forbidden bands are observed in the multilayer. Moreover, amplitudes of the maxima of transmission coefficients decrease considerably when the frequency and the number of period increase. Regarding the number of peaks, it shifted from *n _{peaks}* to 2

4. Conclusion

In this study, the effect of grease inclusion, Teflon, volume fraction of grease and the number of layers composing one period were highlighted by the analysis of the reflection and transmission spectra of an immersed multilayered media. As in the porous case of AL/PEp, reflection coefficients reach their maximum as from the second period (*N* = 2), in the case of AL/PEg, the forbidden bands gap appears in the multilayer stack as from *N* = 2 periods. In addition, in the case of the studied (PEg/AL) configuration, for a fixed number of periods *N* = 3, a decrease of the oscillations amplitude of the reflection coefficients with the volume fraction and the frequency is observed, since they are directly linked to the acoustic impedance contrast. The presence of Teflon defects of 100 to 500 µm thick was analyzed. As a result, a shift is observed to low frequencies on the local maxima and minima of reflection. The maximum shift was around 250 - 300 kHz. Finally, concerning the transmission coefficients, unlike to the structures of type (AL/PE or PE/AL) [4], (AL/PEp or PEp/AL) [6] and (AL/PEg or PEg/AL) where the transmission spectra are identical whatever the insonation side (direct or reverse). In the case where the elementary stack consists of four layers, the forbidden band gaps appear at a period *N* = 1 for the reference configuration and from *N* ≥ 2 periods in the symmetric case. The number of peaks, shifted from *n _{peaks}* to 2

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare no conflicts of interest.

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