By Bruce R. Munson, Donald F. Young, Theodore H. Okiishi, Wade W. Huebsch
A quick creation to Fluid Mechanics, fifth variation is designed to hide the normal issues in a easy fluid mechanics path in a streamlined demeanour that meets the training wishes of today?s scholar higher than the dense, encyclopedic demeanour of conventional texts. This technique is helping scholars attach the maths and concept to the actual international and functional purposes and follow those connections to fixing difficulties. The textual content lucidly provides uncomplicated research suggestions and addresses sensible issues and purposes, equivalent to pipe circulation, open-channel stream, circulate size, and drag and raise. It deals a powerful visible method with photographs, illustrations, and movies integrated within the textual content, examples and homework difficulties to stress the sensible program of fluid mechanics principles
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Extra resources for A Brief Introduction To Fluid Mechanics
For example: Is the answer reasonable, and does it make physical sense? Are the final units correct? If a certain parameter were changed, how would the answer change? Adopting this type of methodology will aid in the development of problem-solving skills for fluid mechanics, as well as other engineering disciplines. 1 Restricted and General Homogeneous Equations GIVEN A commonly used equation for determining the volume rate of flow, Q, of a liquid through an orifice located in the side of a tank as shown in Fig.
5 Effect of capillary action in small tubes. (a) Rise of column for a liquid that wets the tube. (b) Free-body diagram for calculating column height. (c) Depression of column for a nonwetting liquid. 9 h Surface Tension 23 The angle of contact is a function of both the liquid and the surface. For water in contact with clean glass Ϸ 0°. It is clear from Eq. 16 (and shown by the figure in the margin) that the height is inversely proportional to the tube radius. Therefore, the rise of a liquid in a tube as a result of capillary action becomes increasingly pronounced as the tube radius is decreased.
The gas constant, R, which appears in Eq. 7, depends on the particular gas and is related to the molecular weight of the gas. 7. Also in these tables the gas density and specific weight are given for standard atmospheric pressure and gravity and for the temperature listed. 4). 1 We will use T to represent temperature in thermodynamic relationships, although T is also used to denote the basic dimension of time. 2 Ideal Gas Law GIVEN The compressed air tank shown in Fig. 84 ft3. The tank is filled with air at a gage pressure of 50 psi and a temperature of 70 ЊF.
A Brief Introduction To Fluid Mechanics by Bruce R. Munson, Donald F. Young, Theodore H. Okiishi, Wade W. Huebsch