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Lock-in vibration retrieval based on high-speed full-field coherent imaging

Authors
  • Meteyer, Erwan1, 2
  • Montresor, Silvio1, 2
  • Foucart, Felix1, 2, 3
  • Le Meur, Julien4
  • Heggarty, Kevin4
  • Pezerat, Charles1, 2, 3
  • Picart, Pascal1, 2, 3
  • 1 Laboratoire d’Acoustique de l’Université du Mans, LAUM CNRS 6613, Le Mans Université, Avenue Olivier Messiaen, Le Mans Cedex 09, 72085, France , Le Mans Cedex 09 (France)
  • 2 Institut d’Acoustique, Graduate School, CNRS, Le Mans Université, Avenue Olivier Messiaen, Le Mans Cedex 09, 72085, France , Le Mans Cedex 09 (France)
  • 3 ENSIM, Ecole Nationale Supérieure d’Ingénieurs du Mans, rue Aristote, Le Mans Cedex 09, 72085, France , Le Mans Cedex 09 (France)
  • 4 Technopole Brest-Iroise, Brest, 29285, France , Brest (France)
Type
Published Article
Journal
Scientific Reports
Publisher
Springer Nature
Publication Date
Mar 29, 2021
Volume
11
Issue
1
Identifiers
DOI: 10.1038/s41598-021-86371-3
Source
Springer Nature
License
Green

Abstract

The use of high-speed cameras permits to visualize, analyze or study physical phenomena at both their time and spatial scales. Mixing high-speed imaging with coherent imaging allows recording and retrieving the optical path difference and this opens the way for investigating a broad variety of scientific challenges in biology, medicine, material science, physics and mechanics. At high frame rate, simultaneously obtaining suitable performance and level of accuracy is not straightforward. In the field of mechanics, this prevents high-speed imaging to be applied to full-field vibrometry. In this paper, we demonstrate a coherent imaging approach that can yield full-field structural vibration measurements with state-of-the-art performances in case of high spatial and temporal density measurements points of holographic measurement. The method is based on high-speed on-line digital holography and recording a short time sequence. Validation of the proposed approach is carried out by comparison with a scanning laser Doppler vibrometer and by realistic simulations. Several error criteria demonstrate measurement capability of yielding amplitude and phase of structural deformations.

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