## Proceedings of the ... International Conference on Offshore Mechanics and Arctic EngineeringAmerican Society of Mechanical Engineers, 1994 - Arctic regions |

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Page 27

are likewise shown to be in good agreement with measurements. Nonlinear

effects in crest and trough statistics of Bretschneider seas are concluded to be

well ...

**Theory**is also considered for related wave group phenomena, and predictionsare likewise shown to be in good agreement with measurements. Nonlinear

effects in crest and trough statistics of Bretschneider seas are concluded to be

well ...

Page 32

Of course, linear

and provides predictions midway between those shown in Figure 4. From

equation (13), it may be seen that the probability given by equation (14) for, say,

crest ...

Of course, linear

**theory**makes no distinction between crest and trough statisticsand provides predictions midway between those shown in Figure 4. From

equation (13), it may be seen that the probability given by equation (14) for, say,

crest ...

Page 35

Theoretical concepts have been based on as extension of linear

Stokes second order nonlinearities. The approach has been first to calibrate

linear

Theoretical concepts have been based on as extension of linear

**theory**to includeStokes second order nonlinearities. The approach has been first to calibrate

linear

**theory**for crest and trough statistics of random seas in order to make it ...### What people are saying - Write a review

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### Contents

OCEAN WAVES AND ENERGY | 1 |

Load Control Method and Its Realization on an OWC Wave Power Converter | 19 |

Nonlinearity in CrestTrough Statistics of Bretschneider Seas | 27 |

Copyright | |

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amplitude analysis applied approach assumed body boundary buoy calculated Circular coefficient compared compliant component considered correlation curve cylinder damping derived determined developed direction distribution domain drag drift dynamic effects energy Engineering equation experiments expressed field Figure flow fluid frequency function given height horizontal hydrodynamic increase installation interaction Journal length lift coefficient lift force linear load mass maximum mean measured method modes mooring motion nonlinear noted obtained Offshore operation oscillation peak period phase pipe platform potential predicted present pressure problem production random range ratio reference relative represent respectively response Reynolds number second-order shedding shown shows simulation solution spectrum structure surface Table Technology tests theory tower turbulence uniform values velocity vertical vibration vortex water depth wave wind