Abo Bibliothek: Guest
Digitales Portal Digitale Bibliothek eBooks Zeitschriften Referenzen und Berichte Forschungssammlungen
Atomization and Sprays
Impact-faktor: 1.262 5-jähriger Impact-Faktor: 1.518 SJR: 0.814 SNIP: 1.18 CiteScore™: 1.6

ISSN Druckformat: 1044-5110
ISSN Online: 1936-2684

Volumes:
Volumen 29, 2019 Volumen 28, 2018 Volumen 27, 2017 Volumen 26, 2016 Volumen 25, 2015 Volumen 24, 2014 Volumen 23, 2013 Volumen 22, 2012 Volumen 21, 2011 Volumen 20, 2010 Volumen 19, 2009 Volumen 18, 2008 Volumen 17, 2007 Volumen 16, 2006 Volumen 15, 2005 Volumen 14, 2004 Volumen 13, 2003 Volumen 12, 2002 Volumen 11, 2001 Volumen 10, 2000 Volumen 9, 1999 Volumen 8, 1998 Volumen 7, 1997 Volumen 6, 1996 Volumen 5, 1995 Volumen 4, 1994 Volumen 3, 1993 Volumen 2, 1992 Volumen 1, 1991

Atomization and Sprays

DOI: 10.1615/AtomizSpr.v13.i1.40
25 pages

COMPUTATION OF SPRAY DYNAMICS BY MOMENT TRANSPORT EQUATIONS I: THEORY AND DEVELOPMENT

Mark R. Archambault
Florida Institute of Technology, Melbourne, Florida 32901, USA
Christopher F. Edwards
Thermosciences Division, Department of Mechanical Engineering, Stanford University, Stanford, CA, USA
Robert W. MacCormack
Department of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Stanford University, Stanford, California, USA

ABSTRAKT

This article presents the results of a study into the possibility of solving for spray statistics directly-without the use of stochastic simulation or Monte Carlo integration. It is based on formulating a system of low-order moment equations from the spray equation and then closing this system by use of a maximum-entropy assumption. The work has two parts: In this article, the basic formulation is presented and issues related to closure of the moment hierarchy and implementation of appropriate models are addressed. In a companion article, the model is applied to a simple case of a quasi-one-dimensional spray flow, that is, a flow in which the statistics of the flow vary in only one spatial dimension. The work shows that while it is possible to formulate the spray problem in a way that permits a very cost-effective, direct solution of the spray statistics, substantial modeling issues exist. These issues, and others related to the basic approach, are discussed in this article.


Articles with similar content:

DISCRETE MODELING CONSIDERATIONS IN MULTIPHASE FLUID DYNAMICS
Dynamics of Two-Phase Flows, Vol.1, 1988, issue
V. H. Ransom, J.D. Ramshaw
DATA ASSIMILATION FOR NAVIER-STOKES USING THE LEAST-SQUARES FINITE-ELEMENT METHOD
International Journal for Uncertainty Quantification, Vol.8, 2018, issue 5
Richard P. Dwight, Alexander Schwarz
COMPUTATION OF SPRAY DYNAMICS BY MOMENT TRANSPORT EQUATIONS II: APPLICATION TO CALCULATION OF A QUASI-ONE-DIMENSIONAL SPRAY
Atomization and Sprays, Vol.13, 2003, issue 1
Mark R. Archambault, Robert W. MacCormack, Christopher F. Edwards
OPTIMIZED NET EXCHANGE MONTE CARLO SIMULATION OF FLAMES RADIATION
ICHMT DIGITAL LIBRARY ONLINE, Vol.15, 2001, issue
A. de Lataillade, Mouna El Hafi, R. Fournier, P. Perez
TOWARD USING DIRECT NUMERICAL SIMULATION TO IMPROVE PRIMARY BREAK-UP MODELING
Atomization and Sprays, Vol.23, 2013, issue 11
Zakaria Bouali, Francois-Xavier Demoulin, P. Desjonqueres, Bernard Duret, Thibaut Menard, Julien Reveillon