The Fish Bone Active Camber (FishBAC) is a compliance-based morphing trailing edge device that represents an alternative to traditional trailing edge hinged control surfaces. Capable of generating large, smooth and continuous changes in camber (i.e. without gaps and/or surface discontinuities), the FishBAC has the potential to reduce aircraft fuel consumption and noise. To predict the structural and aerodynamic behaviour of this device, a fluid-structure interaction (FSI) routine-based on a Mindlin-Reissner Plate structural model and a coupled, viscous corrected 2D panel method and 3D lifting line aerodynamic model-has been developed. This paper presents a design case study where this FSI model is used to study the FishBAC's capability to control spanwise aerodynamic loads.
|Number of pages||8|
|Publication status||Published - 16 Aug 2019|
|Event||22nd International Conference on Composite Materials: ICCM22 - Melbourne, Australia|
Duration: 11 Aug 2019 → 16 Aug 2019
|Conference||22nd International Conference on Composite Materials|
|Period||11/08/19 → 16/08/19|
- Bristol Composites Institute ACCIS