Inviscid fluid flows
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Inviscid fluid flows by Hilary Ockendon

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Published by Mathematical Institute in Oxford .
Written in English


  • Fluid dynamics.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby H. Ockendon and A. B. Tayler.
ContributionsTayler, Alan B.
The Physical Object
Pagination146 p. ;
Number of Pages146
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22063543M

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Fluid- and Aerodynamics *immediately available upon purchase as print book shipments may be delayed due to the COVID crisis. ebook access is temporary and does not include ownership of the ebook. Only valid for books with an ebook version. Equation () is known as the Euler's equation of now show that irrotational flows are always dynamically possible for an inviscid, incompressible fluid with homogeneous density, provided that the body forces are conservative, that is, they are derivable from a . The authors believe that Fluid Mechanics offers a rich field for il­ lustrating the art of mathematical modelling, the power of mathematical analysis and the . His book, Hypersonic Flow Theory, co-authored with Wallace D. Hayes, and reprinted by Dover in as Hypersonic Inviscid Flow, is still the basic book on this subject. Synthetic Fuels, written with R. Edwin Hicks, is certainly one of the most important and timely engineering texts ever reprinted by by:

Consider a long straight tube through which an inviscid fluid flows at the constant speed V. If we place a small obstacle, A, in the middle of the tube then the flow in the immediate neighborhood of A will be modified, but that a great distance upstream or downstream of A will presumably remain undisturbed. In general, in order to maintain the. Get this from a library! Inviscid fluid flows. [Hilary Ockendon; Alan B Tayler] -- Applied Mathematics is the art of constructing mathematical models of observed phenomena so that both qualitative and quantitative results can be predicted by the use of analytical and numerical. Inviscid fluid flows. New York: Springer-Verlag, © (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Hilary Ockendon; Alan B Tayler. An Internet Book on Fluid Dynamics Incompressible, Inviscid, Irrotational Flow As described earlier, irrotational flow is defined as a flow in which the vorticity, ω, is zero and since ω = ∇×u (Bga1) it follows that the condition, ω = 0, is automatically satisfied by defining a quantity called the velocity potential, φ, such that u = ∇φ (Bga2) File Size: 37KB.

A fluid that has no resistance to shear stress is known as an ideal or inviscid fluid. Zero viscosity is observed only at very low temperatures in superfluids. Otherwise, the second law of thermodynamics requires all fluids to have positive viscosity; [2] [3] such fluids are technically said to be viscous or symbols: η, μ. This treatment of the branch of fluid mechanics known as hypersonic inviscid flow presents a unified, self-contained view of nonequilibrium effects, body geometries, and similitudes available in hypersonic flow and thin shock layer. Appropriate for graduate-level courses in hypersonic flow theory and courses dealing with compressible flow. edition. * A companion Web site containing subroutines for calculations in the book * Clear, easy-to-follow presentation Inviscid Incompressible Flow, the only all-in-one presentation available on this topic, is a first-rate teaching and learning tool for graduate- and senior undergraduate-level courses in inviscid fluid dynamics. This book provides senior undergraduates who are already familiar with inviscid fluid dynamics with some of the basic facts about the modelling and analysis of viscous flows. It clearly presents the salient physical ideas and the mathematical ramifications with exercises designed to be an integral part of the text.