Viscous fluid flow
McGraw-Hill, 1974 - 725 Seiten
Frank White's "Viscous Fluid Flow, Third Edition" continues to be the market leader in this course area. The text is for a senior graduate level elective in Mechanical Engineering, and has a strong professional and international appeal. Author Frank White is has a strong reputation in the field, his book is accurate, conceptually strong, and contains excellent problem sets. Many of the problems are new to this third edition; a rarity among senior and graduate level textbooks. The references found in the text have been updated and reflect the most current information available. Users will also be interested to find explanations of, and references to ongoing controversies and trends in this course area. Topically speaking, the text contains modern information on technological advances, such as Micro- and Nano-technology, Turbulence Modeling, Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD), and Unsteady Boundary Layers.
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Flmdamental Equations of Compressible Viscous Flow
Solutions of the Newtonian ViscousFlow Equations
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adiabatic analysis approximation assume Blasius boundary conditions boundary layer calculations Chap coefficient compressible ﬂow computed const constant convection correlation curve cylinder deﬁned deﬁnition derivative differential equation dimensionless displacement thickness downstream drag Driest duct effect enthalpy example factor Falkner-Skan ﬁeld FIGURE ﬁnal ﬁnd ﬁnite ﬁnite-difference ﬁrst ﬁt ﬂat plate ﬂat-plate flow ﬂow past ﬂuctuations ﬂuid formula freestream gases given heat ﬂux heat transfer incompressible inﬁnite instability integral relation inviscid Karman laminar ﬂow linear Mach number Mech momentum equation Navier-Stokes equations no-slip condition Note Nusselt Orr-Sommerfeld equation parameter percent Prandtl number predict pressure gradient problem result Reynolds analogy Reynolds number satisﬁed shear stress shown in Fig similar skin friction solution speciﬁc stability stagnation stagnation point stream function streamlines surface Table theory thickness three-dimensional tion turbulent ﬂow two-dimensional variables velocity proﬁle viscous ﬂow vorticity wake wall temperature zero