Low acoustic transmittance through a holey structure
Murray, Alasdair R.J.
Sambles, J. Roy
Hibbins, Alastair P.
Physical Review B - Condensed Matter and Materials Physics
American Physical Society
The “acoustic double fishnet” is a structure with holes running from its front to back faces, yet at a characteristic frequency it transmits very little sound. The transmittance of this structure, which is comprised of a pair of closely spaced, periodically perforated plates, is determined experimentally and analytically. The surprising acoustic properties are due to hybridization between a two-dimensional resonance within the gap between the plates, and pipe modes within the holes. At the center of the stop band the input impedance is imaginary, interpreted as a negative product of effective bulk modulus and density.
J. S. Bell, I. R. Summers, A. R. J. Murray, Euan Hendry, J. Roy Sambles, and Alastair P. Hibbins, Physical Review B, Vol. 85, article 214305 (2012). Copyright © 2012 by the American Physical Society.
85 (21), article 214305