About: Coalescence (physics) is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 8765 publications have been published within this topic receiving 244845 citations. The topic is also known as: aggregation & coalescing.
Papers published on a yearly basis
TL;DR: In this paper, an analysis is made of the process whereby diffusion effects can cause the precipitation of grains of a second phase in a supersaturated solid solution, and the kinetics of this type of grain growth are examined in detail.
Abstract: An analysis is made of the process whereby diffusion effects can cause the precipitation of grains of a second phase in a supersaturated solid solution. The kinetics of this type of grain growth are examined in detail. Some grains grow, only to be later dissolved; others increase in size and incorporate further grains that they encounter in so doing. This latter phenomenon of coalescence is discussed in a new “kinetic” approximation. Formulae are given for the asymptotic grain size distribution, for the number of grains per unit volume and for the supersaturation as a function of time. The effects of anisotropy, strain, crystalline order and the finite size of the specimen are allowed for. It is pointed out that for a material that can be said to be “supersaturated with vacancies”, the discussion can be applied to the vacancies as solute “atoms” which cluster together to form internal cavities. The practical case of a real, finite crystal is here important, because the vacancies can in general also escape to the surface. A special analysis is made of this example, and the results are applied to the theory of sintering.
TL;DR: In this paper, a moving-particle semi-implicit (MPS) method for simulating fragmentation of incompressible fluids is presented, where the motion of each particle is calculated through interactions with neighboring particles covered with the kernel function.
Abstract: A moving-particle semi-implicit (MPS) method for simulating fragmentation of incompressible fluids is presented. The motion of each particle is calculated through interactions with neighboring particles covered with the kernel function. Deterministic particle interaction models representing gradient, Laplacian, and free surfaces are proposed. Fluid density is implicitly required to be constant as the incompressibility condition, while the other terms are explicitly calculated. The Poisson equation of pressure is solved by the incomplete Cholesky conjugate gradient method. Collapse of a water column is calculated using MPS. The effect of parameters in the models is investigated in test calculations. Good agreement with an experiment is obtained even if fragmentation and coalescence of the fluid take place.
TL;DR: In 2019, the LIGO Livingston detector observed a compact binary coalescence with signal-to-noise ratio 12.9 and the Virgo detector was also taking data that did not contribute to detection due to a low SINR but were used for subsequent parameter estimation as discussed by the authors.
Abstract: On 2019 April 25, the LIGO Livingston detector observed a compact binary coalescence with signal-to-noise ratio 12.9. The Virgo detector was also taking data that did not contribute to detection due to a low signal-to-noise ratio, but were used for subsequent parameter estimation. The 90% credible intervals for the component masses range from to if we restrict the dimensionless component spin magnitudes to be smaller than 0.05). These mass parameters are consistent with the individual binary components being neutron stars. However, both the source-frame chirp mass and the total mass of this system are significantly larger than those of any other known binary neutron star (BNS) system. The possibility that one or both binary components of the system are black holes cannot be ruled out from gravitational-wave data. We discuss possible origins of the system based on its inconsistency with the known Galactic BNS population. Under the assumption that the signal was produced by a BNS coalescence, the local rate of neutron star mergers is updated to 250-2810.
24 May 2018
TL;DR: In this article, a Phenomenological model for the rates of bubble coalescence and bubble break-up in turbulent gas-liquid dispersions is proposed, based on the mixing of tracer gases within bubbles upon coalescence, in conjunction with Monte-Carlo simulations of coalescence events.
Abstract: A Phenomenological model is proposed for the rates of bubble coalescence and bubble break-up in turbulent gas-liquid dispersions. Bubble coalescence is modeled by considering bubble collisions due to turbulence, buoyancy, and laminar shear, and by analysis of the coalescence efficiency of collisions. Bubble break-up is analyzed in terms of bubble interactions with turbulent eddies. A method for the measurement of coalescence and break-up events in turbulent systems is described and used to test the validity of the proposed model. The measurement technique relies on the mixing of tracer gases within bubbles upon coalescence, in conjunction with Monte-Carlo simulations of coalescence events. Both distilled water and salt solutions are examined. Favorable agreement is found between the model and the individual coalescence and breakage rates, as well as with data obtained for the average bubble size and bubble size distribution.
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