About: Compressible flow is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 12679 publications have been published within this topic receiving 301022 citations.
Papers published on a yearly basis
01 Jan 1996
TL;DR: This text develops and applies the techniques used to solve problems in fluid mechanics on computers and describes in detail those most often used in practice, including advanced techniques in computational fluid dynamics.
Abstract: Preface. Basic Concepts of Fluid Flow.- Introduction to Numerical Methods.- Finite Difference Methods.- Finite Volume Methods.- Solution of Linear Equation Systems.- Methods for Unsteady Problems.- Solution of the Navier-Stokes Equations.- Complex Geometries.- Turbulent Flows.- Compressible Flow.- Efficiency and Accuracy Improvement. Special Topics.- Appendeces.
•31 Oct 2002
TL;DR: A student or researcher working in mathematics, computer graphics, science, or engineering interested in any dynamic moving front, which might change its topology or develop singularities, will find this book interesting and useful.
Abstract: This book is an introduction to level set methods and dynamic implicit surfaces. These are powerful techniques for analyzing and computing moving fronts in a variety of different settings. While it gives many examples of the utility of the methods to a diverse set of applications, it also gives complete numerical analysis and recipes, which will enable users to quickly apply the techniques to real problems. The book begins with a description of implicit surfaces and their basic properties, then devises the level set geometry and calculus toolbox, including the construction of signed distance functions. Part II adds dynamics to this static calculus. Topics include the level set equation itself, Hamilton-Jacobi equations, motion of a surface normal to itself, re-initialization to a signed distance function, extrapolation in the normal direction, the particle level set method and the motion of co-dimension two (and higher) objects. Part III is concerned with topics taken from the fields of Image Processing and Computer Vision. These include the restoration of images degraded by noise and blur, image segmentation with active contours (snakes), and reconstruction of surfaces from unorganized data points. Part IV is dedicated to Computational Physics. It begins with one phase compressible fluid dynamics, then two-phase compressible flow involving possibly different equations of state, detonation and deflagration waves, and solid/fluid structure interaction. Next it discusses incompressible fluid dynamics, including a computer graphics simulation of smoke, free surface flows, including a computer graphics simulation of water, and fully two-phase incompressible flow. Additional related topics include incompressible flames with applications to computer graphics and coupling a compressible and incompressible fluid. Finally, heat flow and Stefan problems are discussed. A student or researcher working in mathematics, computer graphics, science, or engineering interested in any dynamic moving front, which might change its topology or develop singularities, will find this book interesting and useful.
•01 Jan 1987
TL;DR: Spectral methods have been widely used in simulation of stability, transition, and turbulence as discussed by the authors, and their applications to both compressible and incompressible flows, to viscous as well as inviscid flows, and also to chemically reacting flows are surveyed.
Abstract: Fundamental aspects of spectral methods are introduced. Recent developments in spectral methods are reviewed with an emphasis on collocation techniques. Their applications to both compressible and incompressible flows, to viscous as well as inviscid flows, and also to chemically reacting flows are surveyed. The key role that these methods play in the simulation of stability, transition, and turbulence is brought out. A perspective is provided on some of the obstacles that prohibit a wider use of these methods, and how these obstacles are being overcome.
TL;DR: In this article, a boundary condition formulation for the Navier-Stokes equations is proposed, which is compatible with non-disjoint algorithms applicable to direct simulations of turbulent flows.
Abstract: The present consideration of procedures for the definition of boundary conditions for the Navier-Stokes equations emphasizes the derivation of boundary conditions that are compatible with nondissipative algorithms applicable to direct simulations of turbulent flows. A novel formulation for the Euler equations is derived on the basis of characteristic wave relations through boundaries; this formulation is generalized to the Navier-Stokes equations. The method, which applies to both sub- and supersonic flows, is used in reflecting and nonreflecting boundary-condition treatments. Attention is given to practical implementations involving inlet and outlet boundaries and slip and nonslip walls, as well as the test cases of a ducted shear layer, vortices propagating through boundaries, and Poiseuille flow.
01 Feb 1986
TL;DR: In this article, Navier-Stokes et al. discuss the fundamental principles of Inviscid, Incompressible Flow over airfoils and their application in nonlinear Supersonic Flow.
Abstract: TABLE OF CONTENTS Preface to the Fifth Edition Part 1: Fundamental Principles 1. Aerodynamics: Some Introductory Thoughts 2. Aerodynamics: Some Fundamental Principles and Equations Part 2: Inviscid, Incompressible Flow 3. Fundamentals of Inviscid, Incompressible Flow 4. Incompressible Flow Over Airfoils 5. Incompressible Flow Over Finite Wings 6. Three-Dimensional Incompressible Flow Part 3: Inviscid, Compressible Flow 7. Compressible Flow: Some Preliminary Aspects 8. Normal Shock Waves and Related Topics 9. Oblique Shock and Expansion Waves 10. Compressible Flow Through Nozzles, Diffusers and Wind Tunnels 11. Subsonic Compressible Flow Over Airfoils: Linear Theory 12. Linearized Supersonic Flow 13. Introduction to Numerical Techniques for Nonlinear Supersonic Flow 14. Elements of Hypersonic Flow Part 4: Viscous Flow 15. Introduction to the Fundamental Principles and Equations of Viscous Flow 16. A Special Case: Couette Flow 17. Introduction to Boundary Layers 18. Laminar Boundary Layers 19. Turbulent Boundary Layers 20. Navier-Stokes Solutions: Some Examples Appendix A: Isentropic Flow Properties Appendix B: Normal Shock Properties Appendix C: Prandtl-Meyer Function and Mach Angle Appendix D: Standard Atmosphere Bibliography Index
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