Posted by

tip stall tomba |
May 17, 2012 @ 06:31 PM | 1,965 Views

stabilaty and tail volumes

Posted by

tip stall tomba |
May 17, 2012 @ 12:25 PM | 2,356 Views

Aspect ratio effects on the vortex shedding flow from a circular cylinder have been studied by using moveable end plates. Experiments were carried out to measure fluctuating forces, shedding frequency and spanwise correlation whilst varying end plate separation and Reynolds number. The aspect ratio (0.25–12) was found to have a most striking effect on the fluctuating lift. Within a certain range of Reynolds number an increase of the sectional fluctuating lift was obtained for reduced aspect ratio, and showed a maximum for an aspect ratio of 1, where the fluctuating lift could be almost twice the value for very large aspect ratios. This increase of the lift amplitude was found to be accompanied by enhanced spanwise correlation of the flow. The measurements were carried out over the Reynolds number range 8 × 103 < Re < 1.4 × 105. The strong increase in fluctuating lift with small aspect ratio did not occur at the lower and upper boundaries of this range. In the lower Reynolds number range (Re < 2 × 104) the trend could be reversed, i.e. the fluctuating lift decreased with decreasing aspect ratio. Also, with small aspect ratio, a shedding breakdown was found in the upper Reynolds number range (Re = 1.3 × 105). The main three-dimensional feature observed was a spanwise variation in the phase of vortex shedding, accompanied by amplitude modulation in the lift signal. However, the level of three-dimensionality can be reduced by using a small aspect ratio. Three-dimensional vortex shedding features are discussed and comparison of the results with those from both two-dimensional numerical simulations and other experiments using large aspect ratios are presented.

Posted by

tip stall tomba |
May 17, 2012 @ 01:57 AM | 1,958 Views

contact author about interveuw

Posted by

tip stall tomba |
May 16, 2012 @ 02:42 PM | 1,881 Views

The derivation of the Navier–Stokes equations begins with an application of Newton's second law: conservation of momentum (often alongside mass and energy conservation) being written for an arbitrary portion of the fluid. In an inertial frame of reference, the general form of the equations of fluid motion is:[6]

Navier–Stokes equations (general)

where v is the flow velocity, ρ is the fluid density, p is the pressure, is the (deviatoric) stress tensor, and f represents body forces (per unit volume) acting on the fluid and ∇ is the del operator. This is a statement of the conservation of momentum in a fluid and it is an application of Newton's second law to a continuum; in fact this equation is applicable to any non-relativistic continuum and is known as the Cauchy momentum equation.

This equation is often written using the material derivative Dv/Dt, making it more apparent that this is a statement of Newton's second law:

The left side of the equation describes acceleration, and may be composed of time dependent or convective effects (also the effects of non-inertial coordinates if present). The right side of the equation is in effect a summation of body forces (such as gravity) and divergence of stress (pressure and shear stress).

[edit]