Fault diagnosis of rolling bearing using CVA based detector
Baoxiang Wang^{1} , Hongxia Pan^{2} , Wei Yang^{3}
^{1, 2}School of Mechanical and Power Engineering, North University of China, Taiyuan, China
^{1, 3}Science and Technology on Electronic Test and Measurement Laboratory, North University of China, Taiyuan 030051, China
^{1}Corresponding author
Journal of Vibroengineering, Vol. 18, Issue 7, 2016, p. 42854298.
https://doi.org/10.21595/jve.2016.17332
Received 25 June 2016; received in revised form 15 October 2016; accepted 25 October 2016; published 15 November 2016
JVE Conferences
There are two key problems in bearing fault diagnosis that need to be addressed, one is feature selection, the other is faulty dataset problem. On the one hand, signal decomposition methods are popular ways to decompose signal into a number of modes of interest, while the most interesting modes need to be selected to represent original signal. This procedure may easily lead to loss of important information. On the other hand, most of works adopt the faulty data to train fault diagnosis classifier, while the faulty data sets are difficult to collect in real life. Hence many existing methods are unsuitable for practical application. Moreover, a high number of researchers introduce various hybrid methods to improve the ability of original methods, which increases the complexity of fault diagnosis. To solve these problems, firstly, a canonical variate analysis (CVA) detector based on visual inspection is proposed to classify operating states. Healthy dataset obtained under normal condition is applied for building a reference model and generating a threshold. CVA transforms the unknown variable into state space and residual space, then ${T}^{2}$ and $Q$ metrics are used to capture the variation in the two spaces, respectively. The metrics of variable compared with reference model will determine the state of rolling bearing. Considering that the threshold of proposed detector is likely to be exceeded, and visual inspection fails to identify bearing fault automatically. Then the means of ${T}^{2}$ and $Q$ metrics are presented to enlarge the distance between normal and abnormal conditions to avoid those drawbacks. At last, experiment and comparison are conducted to verify the capability of the proposed work. The results demonstrate that the proposed work is simple and effective in bearing fault diagnosis.
Keywords: canonical variate analysis, bearing fault diagnosis, state space, residual space, feature selection.
1. Introduction
Rolling bearing is considered as a critical component in rotating machinery system. However, bearing failures may induce machine breakdown and even trigger catastrophic events. In order to enhance the reliability and safety of rolling bearing, fault diagnosis has become a hot topic in the last decades. To sum up, fault diagnosis can be interpreted as pattern recognition problem, which includes three main procedures, i.e. feature extraction, feature selection and feature identification [1]. Numerous fault diagnosis approaches have been presented by a high number of researchers, e.g. empirical mode decomposition (EMD) [2, 3], local mean deposition (LMD) [4], wavelet packet decomposition (WPD) [5] and so on. However, these signal decomposition methods are widely employed for decomposing original signal into a number of modes, and the modes of interest are selected to form feature vectors which are used as input of classifier, such as neural network (NN) [6], support vector machine (SVM) [7, 8] and so on. This procedure generates two challenging tasks, one is feature selection problem and the other is the faulty dataset problem. As analysis conducted in [2], feature selection is a complex work in practice. To overcome this disadvantage, a high number of efforts have been performed. Zhang [9] suggests a correlation coefficients criterion to select the potential modes. Van [3] uses particle swarm optimization (PSO) to determine the optimal components. Cerrada [10] applies genetic algorithm (GA) for selecting the best features for spur gears fault diagnosis. Feng [11] presents a sensitive feature selection method based on instantaneous frequency to diagnose bearing fault. Sun [4] utilizes mutual information based technique to select the sensitive product function. An [12] uses a demodulation analysis method to identify bearing fault based on the first three components. The selection procedure may rely on expert’s knowledge and cause more problems such as information loss. Taking particle swarm optimization as an example, PSO attempts to exploit the optimal elements but attracts extra parameters and calculations. The complexity of bearing fault diagnosis is extended to some extent. In addition, many meaningful works resort to denoising approaches to preprocess the original data since vibration signal is generally contaminated by the external noise. Lv [13] employs nonlocal means (NLM) denoising method to filter the noises and redundancy in signals. Cui [14] processes the original signal prior to feature extraction with the help of wavelet denoising technique. Besides, signal reconstruction is also a foremost choice for elimination of noises in bearing fault diagnosis. The aim of these methods is to decompose vibration signal into a number of modes/components, the first several components are then retained for reconstruction while the rest is removed. However, the rejected components may include useful fault information. So, it is of great importance to present an efficient approach to avoid feature selection and speed up fault diagnosis step without information loss [2]. On the other hand, most of the published works concerning bearing fault diagnosis depend on the information derived from the normal and faulty data sets. The possible fault features are labeled to train classifiers mentioned above, while the faulty datasets are not readily available in practical applications [15], making the faulty data based approaches invalid and impractical.
It is worth pointing out that hybrid technique is another hot direction of fault diagnosis in these years. The purpose of which is to make full use of the complementary merits of involved methods to archive a perfect performance. Liu [16] proposes a hybrid method which consists of various techniques such as second generation wavelet denoising and correlation estimation to improve the performance of LMD. Li [17] gives an integrated fault diagnosis method to enhance identification accuracy of bearing fault. Aside from this, in [18], a singular value decomposition (SVD) based technique is introduced to extract features input to SVM optimized by PSO. The experimental results verify that hybrid technique outperforms the traditional approaches, but the main drawback is that these techniques are computationally intensive. So, it is important to develop a tool that can simplify fault diagnosis procedure based only on the healthy data set.
Canonical variate analysis (CVA) is an outstanding means to monitor the operating conditions of process [19, 20]. It requires data set recorded under normal condition to train a CVA’s model. Then the metrics of a new variable compared with the reference model will recognize the corresponding condition. ${T}^{2}$ and $Q$ metrics are special tool respectively defined into the retained space and residual space to estimate respective deviations. This underlines our motivation for proposing a common approach to cope with the disadvantages aforementioned. Therefore, a visual inspection method is proposed to diagnose bearing fault based on healthy data. However, a common defect in the threshold based methods is the false alarm. So, the suggested method cannot identify the fault automatically. Furthermore, this paper proposes a novel detector to meet this demand.
This paper is organized as follows: Section 2 briefly reviews the theoretical background of the proposed work. Section 3 demonstrates the effectiveness of the proposed approach in practical application, and comparison of the proposed approach with the published works is done. Eventually, the conclusion is drawn in section 4.
2. Methodology
2.1. Canonical variate analysis
CVA is an effective dimensionality reduction tool, which has been widely employed for nonlinear dynamic process monitoring. The aim of CVA is to provide a linear combination which maximizes the correlation statistic between pairs of variables [21]. For a vibration signal ${\mathbf{x}}_{t}$, considering the serial correlations ${\mathbf{x}}_{t}$ can be expressed at each sample point $t$ by setting past and future lags. So, the following vectors are given [21, 22]:
where $p$ is the length of past observation, $f$ is the length of future observation.
Then those variables are scaled to zero mean:
where ${\stackrel{}{\mathbf{x}}}_{p,t}$ and ${\stackrel{}{\mathbf{x}}}_{f,t}$ are the sample means of ${\mathbf{x}}_{p,t}$ and ${\mathbf{x}}_{f,t}$, respectively. All the normalized variables are collected and arranged into past and future observation matrices ${\mathbf{X}}_{p}$ and ${\mathbf{X}}_{f}$:
where $m+p+f1=N$, $N$ and $m$ are the number of observations and lagged vectors, respectively.
Therefore, covariance and crosscovariance matrices of ${\mathbf{X}}_{p}$ and ${\mathbf{X}}_{f}$ are respectively defined as:
where $\mathbf{H}$ is the scaled Hankel matrix. The canonical variates can be obtained through solving the singular value decomposition (SVD) [22]:
where $\sum $ is a diagonal matrix, $\mathbf{U}$ and $\mathbf{V}$ are orthogonal matrices. The elements in $\sum $ are arranged in descending order $({\lambda}_{1}>{\lambda}_{2}\cdots >{\lambda}_{r}>\cdots >{\lambda}_{m})\text{,}$ the dimensionality reduction matrix ${\mathit{V}}_{r}$ is obtained by retaining only the first r columns of $\mathbf{V}$ associated to the most attractive singular values in $\sum $. Then the projection matrices $\mathbf{J}$ and $\mathbf{L}$ can be calculated as:
The projection matrices transform the data matrix ${\mathbf{X}}_{p}$ (the past matrix) into new matrices $\mathbf{Z}$ and $\mathbf{E}$ of uncorrelated variables termed canonical variates and residuals, respectively:
So the most commonly used criterions Hotelling ${T}^{2}$ and $Q$ respectively defined into the canonical variates and residuals, are employed to display the information about the states of variables, and are given by:
where ${z}_{i,t}^{}$ and ${e}_{i,t}^{}$ are the elements of column vectors of matrices $\mathbf{Z}$ and $\mathbf{E}$, respectively.
2.2. Kernel density estimation based control limit
As aforementioned, ${T}^{2}$ and $Q$ metrics are used as indicators to estimate the deviations between normal and abnormal operating states. That is to say, the amplitudes of the two metrics compared with the upper control limit (UCL) will judge whether or not the operating conditions are healthy. So, the UCL has a crucial influence on the detection result. However, Traditional threshold based on the Gaussian assumption is not consistent with the practical case, which is easy to cause the false result. Hence the Kernel density estimation based approach is developed to overcome this problem [22].
For a given variable, $x$, Eq. (18) gives the probability under the condition of ($x<s$):
where $s$ is a certain value, $p\left(x\right)$ is the probability density function estimated by kernel function $K\left(\right)$ and can be expressed as follow:
where $M$ is the number of samples of $x$, $h$ is the selected bandwidth and the optimal bandwidth ${h}_{opt}=1.06\sigma {N}^{1/5}$ [22], $\sigma $ is the standard deviation of variable.
Then, replacing ${x}_{k}$ with ${T}_{k}^{2}$ and ${Q}_{k}^{}$ achieved in Eq. (16) and (17), respectively, for the purpose of estimating the corresponding probability density functions of metrics. So, the control limits on ${T}^{2}$ and $Q$ metrics, with a confidence level $\alpha $ of 99 % are obtained through solving:
Generally speaking, the vibration signals recorded by acceleration sensor under various operating states are easy to be contaminated by noises and redundancy, which led the threshold based methods to produce a number of false alarms. Here, we use the CVA based threshold method as a binary classifier to diagnose bearing faults, the same problem needs to be compensated in the testing phase. Instead of considering the case that amplitudes of metrics violate the chosen threshold as faulty condition, in this paper, the mean of metric is proposed to avoid the false classification. That is, the mean of metric compared with the threshold trained by the healthy dataset will determine the operating condition. Viz. if the mean is larger than the obtained threshold, the faulty condition is separated, while the mean below the threshold indicates healthy condition. The mean can be illustrated as follow:
where, $\mathbf{x}={\mathbf{T}}_{t}^{2}$ for the retained space, $\mathbf{x}={\mathbf{Q}}_{t}$ for the error space.
3. Case study
To illustrate the efficiency of the proposed method, the experiment based on the sampled vibration signal is conducted. The experimental data used in this work is selected from CWRU [23], Fig. 1 shows the CWRU bearing test rig [23, 24]. In this study, the data sets about bearing faults corresponding to various severity levels are shown in Table 1.
Fig. 1. CWRU bearing test rig
Table 1. Data sets used in this work
States

Training sets

Ball fault

Inner race fault

Outer race fault

Normal state

97.mat, 98.mat

99.mat

99.mat

99.mat

0.007’’

97.mat, 98.mat

120.mat

107.mat

132.mat

0.014’’

97.mat, 98.mat

187.mat

171.mat

199.mat

0.021’’

97.mat, 98.mat

224.mat

211.mat

236.mat

As mentioned above, CVA requires the dataset acquired under faultfree condition to train a reference model so that the model can distinguish the faulty condition. Therefore, 97.mat and 98.mat are employed to train the CVA’s model. Simultaneously, the thresholds are determined through estimating the probability density functions (PDF) of ${T}^{2}$ and $Q$ statistics using Eq. (19). It should be noted that CVA transforms original space into state space and residual space, ${T}^{2}$ and $Q$ metrics defined into these spaces are designed to measure the total variation in the state space (retained space) and the sum of squared error in the residual space, respectively. Fig. 3 gives the corresponding metrics. Moreover, the two metrics are complementary [25, 26], that is, the impact of the number of retained variates on the reference model can be ignored due to the variances changed in the ${T}^{2}$ metric will be compensated in the $Q$ metric. The vibration signals sampled under the healthy condition and ball fault are depicted in Fig. 2.
Fig. 2. Original signal
a) Normal condition
b) Ball fault
Fig. 3. The corresponding metrics
a) Normal condition
b) Ball fault
In this work, the considered past observation $p=$15, the future observation $f=$15, and the number of canonical variates retained $r=$4. As can be seen in Fig. 3(a), the healthy data set described in Fig. 2(a) is converted into two spaces, and the whole state information captured by ${T}^{2}$ and $Q$ metrics is below the trained threshold. While the metrics generated by ball fault violate the thresholds in Fig. 3(b), which can be interpreted as faulty condition. On the other hand, it can be visibly observed in Fig. 3(b) that the ${T}^{2}$ metric can also be considered as false discriminant caused by noises, that is to say, the ${T}^{2}$ corresponding to the data set may be normal. Thanks to the $Q$ metric which exceeds the threshold completely, and the original diagnosis result can be insisted. That is also consistent with the conclusion that ${T}^{2}$ and $Q$ metrics are complementary.
However, the CVA based approach can recognize bearing fault efficiently by visual inspection, it is not appropriate for fault diagnosis in an automatic manner principally since some data points reach the thresholds. So, the mean based method is proposed to overcome the issue mentioned above. The objective of the proposed method is to increase the distance between thresholds and operating conditions so as to classify the bearing fault automatically and enhance the recognition accuracy.
For each fault, the testing sets listed in Table 1 are used to produce 160 samples in total, 40 samples under each condition. Then the samples are taken as the input of CVA based detector to demonstrate the proposed approach. The detection results are described in Fig. 4 and Fig. 5, respectively.
Fig. 4. Identification result using proposed method (${T}^{2}$)
Fig. 5. Identification result using proposed method ($Q$)
Similar to support vector machine (SVM), here the obtained threshold is regarded as a hyperplane which separates the samples into two classes, i.e. normal and abnormal conditions. As previously expected, we can find that the healthy states are below the threshold, while the three faulty states are opposite. So, the proposed work can detect bearing faults without any misclassifications. Moreover, each operating condition consisting of 40 samples reveals their own pattern. These metrics shown in Fig. 4 and Fig. 5 have separable values with regard to each of the states. Besides, the two detection results which have similar variation trend account for the complementary property. To further investigate the capability of the proposed detector, the inner and outer race faults are also examined for verification.
Fig. 6 indicates that the proposed detector is able to identify bearing inner race fault perfectly. The classification result for outer race fault displayed in Fig. 7 also demonstrates the effectiveness of the proposed work. From the results obtained, we can observe that bearing faults are captured by the two complementary spaces, state space and residual space. Actually, it is not necessary to ensure that all spaces are capable of detecting the faults mainly due to the fact that a fault may result in tremendous information variation in one space while the change may not influence the other obviously, vice versa. In this paper, a fault ($F=$1) determined finally should satisfy the following condition:
where $\parallel $ represents logical OR operation. $A$ and $B$ are the diagnosis results for the retained space and residual space, respectively.
Fig. 6. Identification result for inner race fault: a) classification result for state space, b) classification result for residual space
Fig. 7. Identification result for outer race fault: a) classification result for state space, b) classification result for residual space
This is why the classification results are insensitive to the number of canonical variates retained. To this end, a harsh environment is taken into account for the purpose of validation.
Considering that the vibration signals used in this work are sampled from experimental setup, while the real data is usually buried in the external noise. Hence, the Gaussian white noises of SNRs +5, –5 and –10 dB are added into the original signal, respectively. As an example, Fig. 8 depicts the resulting signal with regard to bearing inner race fault. The corresponding classification results are listed in Table 2. In this study, the considered parameters $p$ and $f$ are set to 45, $r=$26. Similarly, the noisy signals are then employed to generate 160 samples in total, 40 samples under each condition. Due to the space limitation, the identification results for ball faults are presented in Fig. 9 for further analysis.
Fig. 8. The original and resulting signals (inner race fault)
Table 2. Detection results for noisy data
Conditions

SNRs

Classification accuracy (%)


Ball fault

Inner race fault

Outer race fault


1

+5

100

100

100

2

–5

100

100

100

3

–10

100

100

100

As indicated in Table 2, though the original signals are buried by the noises, the proposed work still retains perfect robustness under various conditions. As shown in Fig. 9, when the SNR is varied from +5 to –10, the proposed technique is also efficient for fault diagnosis of rolling bearing. As a result, the proposed work is able to reject noises so that it is suitable for practical application. Since the proposed approach is tested based on the same number of canonical variates retained, taking the ball fault in condition 3 as an example to demonstrate the impact of the number retained $r$ on diagnosis result is necessary. Fig. 10 shows the identification result for the two spaces for $r=$10. As displayed in Fig. 10, all states are separated accurately by the threshold except the ball fault of severity level of 21’’ in Fig. 10(a). The root cause for misclassification lies in that the number of canonical variates retained $r$ fails to retain sufficient fault information for the construction of state space. However, this paper takes the two complementary spaces into account at the same time to diagnose bearing fault, the fault information not captured in the state space will be captured by the residual space, vice versa. Fig. 10 indicates that the ball fault misclassified in the retained space (as shown in Fig. 10(a)) are captured by the error space (Fig. 10(b)). Hence, the misclassification can be corrected by using Eq. (24).
A comparison between the results obtained is implemented for further investigating the complementary property of the proposed work. As shown in Fig. 9(c) and 11, for $r=$26, the experimental results indicate the ball faults can be detected by the two subspaces. This phenomenon illustrates that the fault information retained in each space is sufficient to judge whether the bearing is healthy or not. By comparing the results with Fig. 10, we can find that the metrics of the three faults depicted in Fig. 10(a) decrease evidently, in contrast to this, the metrics described in Fig. 10(b) increase largely compared with Fig. 11. According to Eq. (24), the same conclusion can be obtained so that diagnosis result of rolling bearing is insensitive to the number of canonical variates retained.
Then, comparison of the proposed approach with published works is carried out. The comparison details are depicted in Table 3.
Fig. 9. Diagnosis results for the retained space of noisy data from different cases: a) Gaussian white noises of SNRs +5, b) Gaussian white noises of SNRs –5, c) Gaussian white noises of SNRs –10
Fig. 10. Classification result for $r=$10: a) diagnosis result for the state space, b) diagnosis result for the residual space
Fig. 11. Diagnosis results for the error space of noisy data (for the case of SNR= –10 dB, $r=$26)
Table 3. Comparison of present work with published approaches
Published works

Decomposition methods

Feature selection methods

Training data sets

Classification

Denoising and reconstruction methods

[13]

EMD

Correlation analysis

N/A

Visual inspection

Nonlocal means
Wavelet denoising
Mode selection

[14]

Wavelet decomposition

Autocorrelation function estimation

N/A

Binary classification


[15]

EMD

Kurtosis

Normal data set

Binary classification


[27]

WPD

Frequency spectrum analysis

Normal +faulty data set

Multiclassification

Fisher discriminant analysis

Proposed work

SVD

N/A

Normal data set

Binary classification

N/A

Correlation analysis is performed in [13] to select effective mode so as to remove data redundancy derived from EMD, for the purpose of extracting the characteristic frequencies of rolling bearing. However, this is a visual inspection method. In [14], highfrequency characteristics based technique is put forward to identify the working conditions of rolling bearing, but this is an analysis method, which detects bearing's status by using the signal recorded under the corresponding condition. It is well known that bearing fault diagnosis includes three main procedures, viz. feature extraction, feature selection and fault diagnosis [3]. In [15], the proposed work decomposes the original signal into a set of modes by using EMD, then the feature vectors extracted from the modes of interest which are selected using kurtosis criterion are used as testing samples. At last, three detectors are combined to judge the operating condition through majority voting scheme, for the purpose of increasing classification accuracy. The diagnosis result obtained in [15] demonstrates that the proposed work is effective, but the diagnosis procedure is troublesome as well as the computation. Furthermore, the PCA detector in [15] is considered as a reconstruction method, i.e. the reconstructed signal is expressed by the retained principal components while the residual part is ignored. This manner yields the fault information loss. Similar to [15], feature selection is an inevitable topic in [27]. Frequency spectrum analysis is a visual inspection method which is applied to select decomposition scale so that the work in [27] is not suitable for diagnosing fault automatically. In this paper, different from the published works, SVD is applied to divide the original space into state space and residual space rather than to decompose modes. Hence the feature selection step can be eliminated. Besides, the two spaces are taken into account to reject the influence of the single space on diagnosis result. At last the result obtained is satisfactory. Based on the analysis above, we can observe that each work suggested in the literatures is composed of several methods, whereas these methods may introduce some additive problems which need to be solved. For example, signal decomposition produces the feature selection problem, various criterions and optimization algorithms are applied for feature selection, these operations complicate the diagnosis procedure.
4. Conclusions
This paper proposes a CVA based detector to diagnose the bearing fault considering the fact that faulty datasets are not readily available in practical application. The proposed work interprets the threshold trained by the normal dataset as a classification hyperplane to distinguish faulty operating condition. However, the amplitudes of two metrics ${T}^{2}$ and $Q$ are easy to exceed the thresholds. To compensate this issue, the CVA based detector adopts the mean of metrics to replace the amplitude to increase the classification distance, and takes advantage of the complementary property of ${T}^{2}$ and $Q$ to avoid the influence of the number of canonical variate retained on classification result. The efficiency of the proposed work is demonstrated by experimental data, and comparison of present work with published methods is provided. The result shows that the proposed work can be effectively applied for bearing fault diagnosis.
To sum up, the following conclusions can be obtained based on the analysis and experiments:
1) The proposed work separates the original signal into two complementary spaces for capture of fault information, so that the complex feature/mode selection procedure can be avoided. Experimental results demonstrate that the diagnosis result is insensitive to the number of canonical variate retained.
2) The two complementary spaces are considered at the same time in this paper to retain the fault information completely. As mentioned above, the fault information not captured in the state space will be captured by the error space.
3) The proposed work can be applied to engineering practice since its good performance in noises rejection.
4) The proposed work is simple and effective for fault diagnosis of rolling bearing, and the results obtained are satisfactory.
Acknowledgements
We are grateful to Case Western Reserve University Bearing Data Center for providing the original bearing fault vibration signals used in this paper.
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