About: Compressibility is a(n) research topic. Over the lifetime, 18112 publication(s) have been published within this topic receiving 390880 citation(s). The topic is also known as: coefficient of compressibility & bulk compressibility.
01 Jan 1981-Journal of Computational Physics
Abstract: Several methods have been previously used to approximate free boundaries in finite-difference numerical simulations. A simple, but powerful, method is described that is based on the concept of a fractional volume of fluid (VOF). This method is shown to be more flexible and efficient than other methods for treating complicated free boundary configurations. To illustrate the method, a description is given for an incompressible hydrodynamics code, SOLA-VOF, that uses the VOF technique to track free fluid surfaces.
01 Mar 1956-Journal of the Acoustical Society of America
Abstract: A theory is developed for the propagation of stress waves in a porous elastic solid containing compressible viscous fluid. The emphasis of the present treatment is on materials where fluid and solid are of comparable densities as for instance in the case of water‐saturated rock. The paper denoted here as Part I is restricted to the lower frequency range where the assumption of Poiseuille flow is valid. The extension to the higher frequencies will be treated in Part II. It is found that the material may be described by four nondimensional parameters and a characteristic frequency. There are two dilatational waves and one rotational wave. The physical interpretation of the result is clarified by treating first the case where the fluid is frictionless. The case of a material containing viscous fluid is then developed and discussed numerically. Phase velocity dispersion curves and attenuation coefficients for the three types of waves are plotted as a function of the frequency for various combinations of the characteristic parameters.
01 Jan 1965-Physics of Fluids
Abstract: A new technique is described for the numerical investigation of the time‐dependent flow of an incompressible fluid, the boundary of which is partially confined and partially free The full Navier‐Stokes equations are written in finite‐difference form, and the solution is accomplished by finite‐time‐step advancement The primary dependent variables are the pressure and the velocity components Also used is a set of marker particles which move with the fluid The technique is called the marker and cell method Some examples of the application of this method are presented All non‐linear effects are completely included, and the transient aspects can be computed for as much elapsed time as desired
TL;DR: The mating of Brazilian and Guatemalan flies is, therefore, selective rather than random; however, the particular type of selectivity here observed does not constitute a barrier to gene exchange.
01 Jan 1998-
Abstract: The thermodynamic properties of 154 mineral end-members, 13 silicate liquid end-members and 22 aqueous fluid species are presented in a revised and updated data set. The use of a temperature-dependent thermal expansion and bulk modulus, and the use of high-pressure equations of state for solids and fluids, allows calculation of mineral-fluid equilibria to 100 kbar pressure or higher. A pressure-dependent Landau model for order-disorder permits extension of disordering transitions to high pressures, and, in particular, allows the alpha-beta quartz transition to be handled more satisfactorily. Several melt end- members have been included to enable calculation of simple phase equilibria and as a first stage in developing melt mixing models in NCKFMASH. The simple aqueous species density model has been extended to enable speciation calculations and mineral solubility determination involving minerals and aqueous species at high temperatures and pressures. The data set has also been improved by incorporation of many new phase equilibrium constraints, calorimetric studies and new measurements of molar volume, thermal expansion and compressibility. This has led to a significant improvement in the level of agreement with the available experimental phase equilibria, and to greater flexibility in calculation of complex mineral equilibria. It is also shown that there is very good agreement between the data set and the most recent available calorimetric data. kinetics which apply to determining directly the greatest majority of such equilibria in the laboratory, for forming solid solutions, and inclusion of aqueous and silicate melt species), and provides uncertainties especially at lower temperatures, as well as the diYculty of establishing reversals of reactions involving solid allowing the likely uncertainties on the results of thermodynamic calculations to be estimated. This is a solutions. The levels of precision and accuracy required of thermodynamic data in order to be able to forward- critical issue in that calculations using data sets should always involve uncertainty propagation to help evalu- model synthetic and natural mineral assemblages mean that the continuing upgrading and expansion of the ate the results. Because the experimental phase equilib- ria involve overlapping subsets of compositional space, data set by incorporation of new phase equilibrium constraints, calorimetry and new measurements of the derived thermodynamic data are highly correlated, and it is only the inclusion of the correlations which molar volume, thermal expansion and compressibility are more than justified. enables the reliable calculation of uncertainties on mineral reactions to be performed. Earlier work on mineral thermodynamic data sets for rock-forming minerals includes compilations of The thermodynamic data extraction involves using weighted least squares on the diVerent types of data