Tire Models

The tire models provided in the Vortex® toolkit are based on real scientific research. This page is meant to provide more technical background information than is found in the earlierAdding Tire Models section.

Tire Normal Force

When the hard ground tire model is used, the stiffness at the contact patch is deduced from the tire pressure. Tire pressure can be set to infinity in cases where no compliance in the contact is desired.

When a soft ground tire model is used, the stiffness at the contact patch is computed based on the pressure-sinkage parameters described in Tire Models. The pressure at any point of the tire-soil interface is calculated based on the pressure-sinkage relationship. The normal force is obtained by integrating the pressure along the tire-soil interface. The contribution of shear stress is also considered in computing the normal force. The tire stiffness based on the tire pressure is combined to the stiffness from the soft ground model. This contribution vanishes if the tire pressure is set to infinity.

Hard Ground Tire Models

The following section describes the hard grounds tire models. Each model is used to compute the longitudinal and lateral friction force (the traction and the cornering, respectively), and the alignment moment (which is along the normal vector at the contact). The stiffness at the contact patch is computed based on the tire pressure, and the rolling resistance depends on the actual rolling resistance model in use.

Magic Formula (1997 and 2002 Pacejka models)

Note
The following information relates only to the 1997 Magic Formula model. For the Pacejka Magic Formula 2002 model, make sure you are using the correct data before using it. The explanation for the 2002 model is beyond the scope of this documentation but is readily available online.

The Magic Formula Tire Model is based on the work by Pacejka et al1H.B. Pacejka, "The Tyre as a Vehicle Component", Proc. XXVI FISITA Congress, Prague, June 16-23, 1996 (CD-ROM). 2E. Bakker, L. Nyborg, and H.B. Pacejka, "Tyre Modelling for Use in Vehicle Dynamics Studies," Society of Automotive Engineers, paper 870421, 1987. 3E. Bakker, H.B. Pacejka, and L. Lidner, "A New Tire Model with an Application in Vehicle Dynamics Studies," Society of Automotive Engineers, paper 890087, 1989. 4H.B. Pacejka and I.J.M. Besselink, "Magic Formula Tyre Model with Transient Properties," in F. Bohm and H.-P. Willumeit, Eds., Proc. 2nd Int. Colloquium on Tyre Models for Vehicle Dynamic Analysis, Berlin. Lisse, The Netherlands: Swets & Zeitlinger, 1997.. It uses mathematical functions that relate the lateral force as a function of lateral slip, the longitudinal force as a function of longitudinal slip, and the aligning moment as a function of lateral slip.

The following table shows the default values of the magic formula.

Symbol Name in Vortex Value Units
a0 a[0] 1.6929 none
a1 a[1] -55.2084 1/meganewton
a2 a[2] 1271.28 10-3
a3 a[3] 1601.8 newton/degree
a4 a[4] 6.4946 kilonewton
a5 a[5] 4.7966e-3 1/degree
a6 a[6] -0.3875 1/kilonewton
a7 a[7] 1.0 none
a8 a[8] -4.5399e-2 none
a9 a[9] 4.2832e-3 degree/kilonewton
a10 a[10] 8.6536e-2 degree
a11 a[11] - substitute by a111 x Fz + a112
a12 a[12] 7.668 10-3
a13 a[13] 45.8764 newton
a111 a_111 -7.9730 1/meganewton/degree
a112 a_112 -0.2231 1/kilodegree
b0 b[0] 1.65 none
b1 b[1] -7.6118 1/meganewton
b2 b[2] 1122.6 10-3
b3 b[3] -7.36e-3 1/meganewton
b4 b[4] 144.82 10-3
b5 b[5] -7.6614e-2 1/kilonewton
b6 b[6] -3.86e-3 1/kilonewton2
b7 b[7] 8.5055e-2 1/kilonewton
b8 b[8] 7.5719e-2 none
b9 b[9] 2.3655e-2 1/kilonewton
b10 b[10] 2.3655e-2 none
c0 c[0] 2.2264 none
c1 c[1] -3.0428 meter/meganewton
c2 c[2] -9.2284 millimeter
c3 c[3] 0.500088 meter/meganewton/degree
c4 c[4] -5.56696 millimeter/degree
c5 c[5] -0.25964 1/kilonewton
c6 c[6] -1.29724e-3 1/degree
c7 c[7] -0.358348 1/kilonewton2
c8 c[8] 3.74476 1/kilonewton
c9 c[9] -15.1566 none
c10 c[10] 2.1156e-3 1/degree
c11 c[11] 3.46e-4 none
c12 c[12] 0.0 degree/kilonewton
c13 c[13] 0.0 degree
c14 c[14] 0.100695 meter/meganewton/degree
c15 c[15] -1.398 millimeter/degree
c16 c[16] 0.0 millimeter
c17 c[17] 0.0 newton-meter

The Vortex implementation of the Magic Formula is the following for every component:

Composite Slip Tire Model

The Composite Slip Tire Model is based on the work by Szostak et al5H.T. Szostak, "Analytical Modeling of Driver Response in Crash Avoidance Maneuvering Volume II: An Interactive Tire Model for Driver/Vehicle Simulation", National Highway Traffic Safety Administration Report DOT-HS-807-271, 1988.. This model produces tire forces taking into account the interaction of longitudinal and lateral forces from small through saturation. Tire longitudinal and lateral forces are computed from composite force which is a function of composite slip. The composite slip is computed from slip angle, longitudinal slip, normal load, tire patch length, friction coefficient, longitudinal and lateral stiffness coefficients, etc.

The next table shows the default value of the composite slip tire model.

Example of values for three types of tire6H.T. Szostak, "Analytical Modeling of Driver Response in Crash Avoidance Maneuvering Volume II: An Interactive Tire Model for Driver/Vehicle Simulation", National Highway Traffic Safety Administration Report DOT-HS-807-271, 1988.:

μnorm should be 0.85 for normal road conditions, 0.3 for wet road conditions, and 0.1 for icy road conditions.

Fiala Tire Model

The Fiala tire model is based on the work by Fiala7E. Fiala, "Seitenkrafte am rollenden Luftreifen," VDI-Zeitschrift 96, 973, 1954.. This model uses the parameters that are directly related to the physical properties of the tire to determine tire longitudinal forces, lateral forces, and aligning moments. Note that the carcass radius is used only in the case of the alignment moment.

According to that theory, in case where there is no lateral slip, the maximum traction force would be:

where N is the load applied on the wheel.

The slip value where half of the maximum traction happens is called the critical slip and is represented by:

A typical value for the critical slip is around 15%.

The following table shows the default values of the Fiala tire model in Vortex. They are based on a wheel load of 5000 newtons and critical slip of 15%.

Symbol Name in Vortex Value Units Definition
Cs Cs 14166.0 N Tire longitudinal stiffness
Cα Calpha 5.156e4 N/radian Tire lateral stiffness due to the slip angle
μ0 mu0 0.85 none Tire-to-road coefficient of static friction
μ1 mu1 0.65 none Tire-to-road coefficient of sliding friction occurring at 100% slip with pure sliding
R2 R2 0.0975 Meters Tire carcass radius

Coulomb Friction Model

The Coulomb friction model is not like the other hard ground tire models. It has been introduced in Vortex to give the possibility of using the classic friction models of Vortex in the same way as the other tire models (see VxMaterial for more details). Note that the Coulomb tire model has been stripped of a few properties that were not relevant for tire interaction with a hard ground. For instance:

  • Stiffness/compliance has been removed since tire pressure models it (note that the damping has been kept as a scaling factor on the critical damping).
  • Restitution has been removed since this feature is more likely to be used for pure elastic contact interaction.
  • Friction around the three axes have been removed: Around the primary axis of the contact, friction is not needed. Around the secondary axis of the contact, the rolling resistance model (if set) gives a more realistic result. Finally, around the normal axis, the friction is implicitly added by the lateral and the longitudinal friction of the two contacts at the tire patch.

The default value of the Coulomb tire models is as follow:

Name Default Value Unit Meaning Notes
Damping Ratio 0.4 none Scale applies on the critical damping  
Friction Model Longitudinal Scaled Box Fast N/A Friction model Can be: None, Box, Scaled Box, Scaled Box Fast
Friction Coefficient Longitudinal 0.46 none Coulomb coefficient of friction Used in case of Scaled Box and Scaled Box Fast
Friction Force Longitudinal 20000.0 Newton Maximum friction Used in case of Box
Static Friction Force Longitudinal 1.2 none Scaling factor applied on friction when at rest  
Slip Longitudinal 0.0 sec/kg Inverse of drag coefficient None zero value reduces the friction forces (then conflicting with the values predicted by the model)
Friction Model Lateral Scaled Box Fast N/A Friction model Can be: None, Box, Scaled Box, Scaled Box Fast
Friction Coefficient Lateral 0.46 none Coulomb coefficient of friction Used in case of Scaled Box and Scaled Box Fast
Friction Force Lateral 20000 Newton Maximum friction Used in case of Box
Static Friction Force Lateral 1.2 none Scaling factor applied on friction when at rest  
Slip Lateral 0.0 sec/kg Inverse of drag coefficient None zero value reduces the friction forces (then conflicting with the values predicated by the model)

Soft Ground Tire Models

The Soft Ground Tire Model as implemented in Vortex is mainly based on the work by Bekker8M.G. Bekker, Theory of Land Locomotion, The University of Michigan Press, 1956. 9M.G. Bekker, Off-The-Road Locomotion, The University of Michigan Press, 1960. 10M.G. Bekker, Introduction to Terrain-Vehicle Systems, The University of Michigan Press, 1969. and Wong11J.Y. Wong, Theory of Ground Vehicles, John Wiley, New York. 3rd Edition, 2001. 12J.Y. Wong, Terramechanics and Off-Road Vehicles, Elsevier Science Publishers, Amsterdam, the Netherlands, 1989.. The tire normal and shearing forces are computed by integrating normal pressure and shear stress over the entire tire-terrain contact area. In order to find normal stress distribution under the wheel, an appropriate pressure-sinkage relation should be used depending on the type of soil with which the wheel is interacting (in terramechanics literature, the pressure-sinkage relation is the relation between average pressure under a rigid plate versus the penetration depth). Then, we need a model to relate these pressure-sinkage relations to the pressure under the wheel. Various available models in the literature have been implemented in Vortex. In Vortex, the pressure-sinkage model refers to the combination of a particular pressure-sinkage relation and a model relating it to a rolling wheel. These include Bekker, BekkerWong, Reece, Muskeg, and Snow.

The shear stress-shear displacement relationship is characterized by the exponential shearing equation, the hump shearing equation, or the Wong shearing equation. This is detailed in section Shear Stress-Shear Strain Models.

Pressure-Sinkage Models

Bekker

The Bekker equation is the default pressure-sinkage equation for Soft Ground Tire Models in Vortex, which is used to represent the pressure-sinkage characteristics of homogeneous terrain, such as sand and clay. It is given by:

where p is the pressure, b is the smaller dimension of the contact patch, z is the sinkage and n, kc, kϕ are the pressure-sinkage parameters. In this model, the normal stress distribution under the wheel is obtained by the relation below:

The following is a schematic of rigid wheel and soil contact.

The exit angle (θ2) is assumed zero in this model. The default values (corresponding to sandy loam) for Bekker parameters are shown in the table below. Values for a sample of terrains are given in 13J.Y. Wong, Theory of Ground Vehicles, John Wiley, New York. 3rd Edition, 2001., Table 2.3 p130.

Bekker-Wong

An alternative way to represent normal stress distribution under a wheel is developed by Wong and Reece14J.Y. Wong and A.R. Reece, "Prediction of Rigid Wheel Performance Based on the Analysis of Soil-Wheel Stresses Part I: Performance of Driven Rigid Wheels," J. Terramechanics, 1967, vol. 4, 81-98.. Contrary to the Bekker model, maximum normal stress distribution may not occur at the bottom-dead-centre of the wheel. They proposed the empirical relation below for estimating angle θm as the location of the point of the maximum radial stress:

where a0 and a1 are dimensionless constants, angle θ1 defines the location of the point corresponding to the beginning of wheel-soil contact, and i is the wheel slip ratio defined by:

Based on this model, normal stress distribution is obtained using the next relations:

where θ2 is the exit angle. θ2 is assumed to be zero in this model.

The default values for Bekker-Wong parameters are shown in the table below.

Reece

The pressure-sinkage relationship is characterized differently in the Reece model (compared to the Bekker's parameters):

where c is soil cohesion, γs is weight density or specific weight of terrain, z is the wheel sinkage, and b is the wheel width or the smaller dimension of the contact patch. kc and kϕ are the new pressure-sinkage parameters, which are dimension-less, and n is the pressure-sinkage exponent. In this model, θm is calculated similar to the Bekker-Wong model. Normal stress distribution under the wheel is then calculated using the relations below15J.Y. Wong and A.R. Reece, "Prediction of Rigid Wheel Performance Based on the Analysis of Soil-Wheel Stresses Part I: Performance of Driven Rigid Wheels," J. Terramechanics, 1967, vol. 4, 81-98.:

In this model, θ2 can be non-zero. Following an approach explained in 16G. Ishigami, A. Miwa, K. Nagatani, and K. Yoshida, "Terramechanics-based model for steering maneuver of planetary exploration rovers on loose soil," J. Field Robotics, 2007, vol. 24, 233-250., θ2 is calculated by the relation below:

where λ is a dimensionless parameter that can have a value from zero to 1. The default values for Reece parameters are shown in the table below.

Muskeg

The Muskeg equation is used to represent the pressure-sinkage characteristics of various types of organic terrain (muskeg):

where p is the pressure, z is the sinkage, kp is a stiffness parameter for the peat, mm is a strength parameter for the surface mat and Dh is a value (in meters) related to the contact area. Dh = 4 A/L where A and L are the area and the perimeter of the contact patch, respectively.

Normal stress distribution under the wheel is obtained using the following relation:

The default values (corresponding to Muskeg A) for Muskeg parameters are shown in the table below. Values for a sample of terrains are given in 17J.Y. Wong, Theory of Ground Vehicles, John Wiley, New York. 3rd Edition, 2001. Table 2.4 p133.

Snow

The Snow equation is used to represent the pressure-sinkage characteristics of snow on top of ice layers:

where p is the pressure, z is the sinkage and D is the smaller dimension at the contact patch (in cm). Normal stress distribution under the wheel is obtained using the relation below:

The default values for Snow parameters are shown in the table below.

Symbol Name in Vortex Value Units
kp1 kp1 16.3 kPa
kp2 kp2 0 kPa/cm
kz1 kz1 33 cm
kz2 kz2 0 cm2

Pressure-sinkage Multi-pass Models

Soft ground tire models can include the effect of soil hardening caused by wheels passing over an area multiple times. This is of primary importance for vehicles with multiple wheels or terrains that will be driven over multiple times, as each wheel changes the mechanical properties of the soil when it has passed over it.

By using this feature:

  • Wheels can permanently deform the ground surface, leaving ruts.
  • On a multi-axle wheeled vehicle:
    • More accurate motion resistance is computed.
    • More accurate prediction of traction force is computed.

To include this effect in the simulation, the ground surface must be modeled with a Deformable Terrain or an Earthwork Zone. Three pressure sinkage relations are supported: Bekker, Wong, and Reece. (Muskeg and Snow do not model mineral-based soils, therefore they are not supported). Each of these has a parameter named Enable Soil Hardening that must be set.

A description of the concepts can be found in Wong11 12, where a description of the effects of ground response to repetitive loading is given.

The next section gives an overview of the concept.

Response to Repetitive Loading

From experiments, it has been observed that when a small surface of ground is loaded for the first time, the pressure increases with the sinkage according to the pressure sinkage relations (gray line in the picture below). If the pressure is released (at penetration zu), the soil surface rises up to bu (because of its elasticity) then stops even if no load is applied anymore. The soil surface is then permanently deformed. This is called plastic deformation.

If a load is subsequently applied to the same area, the experimental observation shows that the pressure will increase approximately linearly with the sinkage (along the black line) until the sinkage reaches the point where the load was released the first time (zu). If the load is increased further, the pressure continues to increase following original pressure sinkage relation curve (gray). In the picture, the elastic range of z is labeled e.

When the sinkage z is within the elastic range, the pressure takes the form:

where z ∈ [e]

ku represents the rate of increase of pressure in the elastic range.

Again, following references 11 12, it has been shown experimentally that the elastic stiffness ku in the elastic range depends on the level of sinkage in the following form:

Where k0 and Au are parameters that can be determined from experimental data.

In cases where k0 and Au are not available, the following section gives a procedure to choose these parameters. They control the size of the plastic and the elastic portions of the soil in case of repetitive loading.

Choosing k0 and Au

The parameters k0 and Au are used to determine the plasticity and elasticity of the soil. When those parameters are known from experimental results, it is suggested to use them. For cases where these parameters cannot be found, this section gives a procedure to determine approximate values for k0 and Au that will represent realistic soil behavior.

Choosing k0 and Au from Elasticity

The idea behind this procedure is to choose the amount of elasticity at two values of z in the pressure sinkage diagram. This is represented by penetrations z1 and z2 and the length of elasticity represented by e1and e2 in the next diagram.

Following the repetitive loading principle, at penetration zi, the soil stiffness is given by:

for i = 1, 2 (1)

On the other hand, ki can be seen as the rate of change of pressure during a second pass:

  (2)

Where we have written keq as a constant for a given pressure sinkage relation:

Here, kc and kϕ are the pressure sinkage parameters and b is taken as the width of the wheel (using Bekker’s representation in this example).

By choosing a length of elasticity at two different penetrations points, we can use (1) and (2) to form a system of two equations for the two unknowns ko and Au.

By solving for k0 and Au, we find:

Here, keq and n are from the current pressure sinkage relation, and z1, z2, e1 and e2 are user-desired penetration and stiffness lengths.

This technique to choose the parameters k0 and Au gives approximate values as it does not consider the actual shape of the wheel.

The procedure has been captured in the following Python script:

#wheel width
W = 0.4 # Wheel width in meters
assert (W>0), "invalid wheel width {}".format(W)

# pressure sinkage parameter (units depends on parametrization)
n = 0.97
Kc = 5.5
Kphi = 2293

assert(n>0), 'invalid exponent in pressure parameter {}'.format(n)

# desired penetration and elastic length at two points in meters
z1 = 0.02
e1 = 0.01
z2 = 0.04
e2 = 0.0

#validation:
assert(z1>0),'z1 must be strictly larger than 0 z1={}'.format(z1)
assert(e1>0.0), 'e1 must be strictly larger than 0 e1={}'.format(e1)
assert(z1<z2), 'z2 must be strictly larger than z1 z1={} z2={}'.format(z1,z2)
assert(e2>0),'e2 must be strictly larger than 0 e2={}'.format(e2)

Keq = ( Kc/W + Kphi ) # this example is for Bekker
C1 = Keq*(z1**n)
C2 = Keq*(z2**n)

# results
K0 = (C1*z2 / e1 - C2*z1/e2)/(z2-z1)
Au = (C2/e2 - C1/e1)/ (z2-z1)
print ( 'K0 = {} and Au = {} '.format( K0, Au) )

Shear Stress-Shear Strain Models

In soft ground tire models, the traction force is based on the shear stress-shear strain characteristics of the soil. Soft ground tire models implement three different soil shearing properties. In each of them, they give the ratio of shear force to the maximum shear force, smax, as a function of the shear displacement (noted j in future equations). The maximum shear force occurs at the point where the shear displacement produces a failure of the soil. This point is commonly characterized by the Mohr-Coulomb failure criterion given by:

Exponential

The Exponential equation is the default shearing equation, which is used to represent the shear stress-displacement characteristics of loose sand, saturated clay or fresh, dry snow. This model was proposed by Janosi and Hanamoto18Z. Janosi and B. Hanamoto, “The analytical determination of drawbar pull as a function of slip for tracked vehicles in deformable soils,” in Proceedings of the ISTVS 1st International Conference on Mechanics of Soil-Vehicle Systems, pp. 707–736, Edizioni Minerva Tecnica, Torino, Italy, 1961..

In this case, the relative shear force is given by:

The default values for Exponential Shearing parameters are shown in the table below.

Hump

The Hump equation has a distinct "hump" of shear stress with a subsequent decrease to a value approaching zero. It has been used to represent the shearing characteristics of some types of muskeg mats.

In this case, the relative shear force is given by:

The default values for Hump Shearing parameters are shown in the table below.

Wong

The Wong equation is similar to the Hump equation, but it allows a level of residual shear stress sr rather than dropping to zero after the hump. It is useful in representing the shearing characteristics of some types of snow and loam, usually in a compacted state.

In this case, the relative shear force is given by:

Where Kw is the shear displacement (in cm) where the maximum shear stress appears and Kr is the residual shear stress.

The default values for Wong Shearing parameters are shown in the table below.

Lug

In Vortex soft ground tire models, the traction force is based on the shear stress-shear strain characteristics as explained in the previous section. Moreover, the traction force includes the effect of the lugs. Therefore, the traction force is the combination of the internal shearing model (at the carcass) and the external shearing model (at the surface of the lug). The effect of the two models is averaged in proportion of the lug-to-carcass ratio. The actual contribution from the carcass depends on the sinkage and the lug height. In case where the lug's height is zero, the two ratios are ignored, and 100% of the traction comes from the Internal Model.

The default values for lug parameters are shown in the table below.

Lateral Force

The lateral force is modeled as an exponential function of slip angle integrated over the contact area between the tire and the terrain.

where cs is given by:

In these equations, Fl is the lateral force, A is a user constant, W is the tire width, R is the wheel radius, sa is the slip angle, and p(θ) is the pressure under the tire at θ which depends on the actual normal stress distribution. Please refer to the diagram in the Bekker model section above for θ notation. As this formulation gives no lateral force when lateral slip (also called the slip angle) is zero, the model provides a way to set a minimum value for cs.

The default values for lateral force parameters are shown in the table below. Note that A=0 is enough to obtain no lateral force.

Symbol Name Value Unit
A A 1.5 none
B B 0.2 1/rd
  Min Threshold Coeff 0.0 none

Tire Pressure

Although the effect of the tire pressure is not included in any theoretical tire models, Vortex takes it into account in a few ways.

The tire pressure is used to compute the normal stiffness at the contact and this introduces some tire deflection. In case of soft ground (Wong and Bekker only), this tire deflection is taken into account. It affects the sinkage, which has two consequences. First, it affects the compaction resistive force (and torque), and second, it affects the shear stress which in turn affects the traction force.

The deflection of the tire caused by the tire pressure also generates some rolling resistance torque. This is discussed below in Rolling Resistance Tire Pressure Model.

The tire pressure is given in pascals and the default value is as follows:

Name Value Unit Notes
Tire Pressure 220627.2 Pascal Equivalent to 32.9 PSI.

Rolling Resistance

The resistance in the tire-terrain interaction is composed of two parts in the tire model. One part, which is referred to as compaction resistance, is related to the compaction of the terrain, and it is computed and implemented in the soft ground tire model. This resistance is zero in the other tire models.

The other part of the resistance is referred to as rolling resistance; it is due to the deformation of tires, and it is computed and implemented in the tire model base on different models available. Note that soft ground tire models include resistive torque and force caused by the soil compaction and that the effects of the rolling resistance models are added to it.

The rolling resistance is computed based on the rolling resistance coefficient. The rolling resistance coefficient represents the ratio of the rolling resistance to the tire normal force. Depending on the type of rolling resistance model that is selected, it can be a function of only forward wheel speed or it can also depend on tire pressure and normal force. The rolling resistance induces a resistive torque of the form:

Where cr is the coefficient of rolling resistance, R is the wheel radius and N is the normal force on the wheel; cr is unitless.

There are three different models:

  • Rolling Resistance Speed Model
  • Rolling Resistance Tire Pressure Model
  • Rolling Resistance Table Model

Rolling Resistance Speed Model

In this model, the coefficient is a function of the linear speed of the wheel.

The default values for this coefficient model are:

  Name Value Unit
a0 Base coefficient 0.04 none
a1 Speed factor 6e-5 (s/m)n
n Speed exponent 2.0 none

Rolling Resistance Tire Pressure Model

In this model, the coefficient is a function of the linear speed of the wheel and the tire pressure.

Where p is the current tire pressure, p0 is the nominal tire pressure, Fn is the load, alpha is the tire pressure exponent, and β is the normal load exponent.

The default values for this coefficient model are:

  Name Value Unit
p Nominal pressure 330000 Pascal
α Pressure exponent -0.4 none
β Load exponent 0.9 none
a0 Base coefficient 0.04 none
a1 Speed factor 6e-5 (s/m)
a2 Speed factor second order 0 (s/m)2

Rolling Resistance Table Model

In this model, the coefficient is given by a look-up table provided by the user as a CSV file containing two columns. In the first column, we must have linear speed of the wheel in meter per second (must appear in increasing order). The second column contains the rolling resistance coefficient.

The default table given in the resources folder is:

Speed (m/s) Coefficient
5.55 1.0
19.44 1.0
27.78 1.03
33.33 1.1
36.11 1.14
38.89 1.2
44.44 1.3