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Extra resources for Cavitation and Inhomogeneities in Underwater Acoustics: Proceedings of the First International Conference, Göttingen, Fed. Rep. of Germany, July 9–11, 1979

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Fluid Mech. 9, 187 (1977). Hammitt, AS~1E Cavitation Forum, 18 (1971). Gibson, Proc. of the 3rd Australasian Conference on Hydraulics and Fluid ~1echanics, Sydney, 210 (1968). Basic Eng. 83,648 (1961). Fluid Mech. 47,283 (1971). Fluid r1ech. 72,391 (1975). Fluids Eng. 99,709 (1977). , 933 (1972). Degtar, Symposium Grenoble IARH-SHF, 189 (1976). Appl. t1ech. 16, 228 (1949). Zarantonello, "Jets, [Jakes and Cavities", Academic Press (1957). 1 2 This work was sponsored by the Direction des Recherches, Etudes et Techniques Contract 1116/78.

This stron~ damping is typical for spherical laser produced bubbles in water. The strong damping cannoc be explained by Rayleigh's theory of bubble wall motion even when gas content, surface tension, and viscosity are taken into account. A rather good fit of theoretical and experimental data is only obtained when the liquid is assumed to be compressible [5]. This is demonstrated by Fig. all motion is computed according to Gilmore's model. The crosses and open squares are experimental. The strong damping of the oscillation after the first collapse is caused by sound radiation.

The lens is submerged in the liquid (water) and has a focal length of 44 mm in water. The cavity or cavities appearing after breakdown in the focal region are photographed by a rotating mirror camera (Beckman and I~hitley ~lodel 330) and an image converter camera (Hadland Imacon 790). The set-up allows simultaneous studies of the same cavity with both cameras. They then run at different framing rates to cover the whole life cycle of the cavity as well as selected parts at higher framing rates and thus better time resolution.

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