Spectral methods are ubiquitous in the analysis of dynamically evolving fluid flows. However, tools like Fourier transformation and dynamic mode decomposition (DMD) require data that satisfy the Nyquist–Shannon sampling criterion. In many fluid flow experiments, such data are impossible to acquire. We propose a new approach that combines ideas from DMD and compressed sensing to accommodate sub-Nyquist-rate sampling. Given a vector-valued signal, we take measurements randomly in time (at a sub-Nyquist rate) and project the data onto a low-dimensional subspace. We then use compressed sensing to identify the dominant frequencies in the signal and their corresponding modes. We demonstrate this method using two examples, analyzing both an artificially constructed dataset and particle image velocimetry data from the flow past a cylinder. In each case, our method correctly identifies the characteristic frequencies and oscillatory modes dominating the signal, proving it to be a capable tool for spectral analysis using sub-Nyquist-rate sampling.
Experiments in Fluids – Springer Journals
Published: Sep 4, 2014
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