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no answers. just questions. find answers for scimbala

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. How does the wall shear stress w vary along the flow direction in the fully developed region in (a) laminar flow and (b) turbulent flow? 8-13C. What fluid property is responsible for the development of the velocity boundary layer? For what kinds of fluids will there be no velocity boundary layer in a pipe? 8-14C. In the fully developed region of flow in a circular pipe, will the velocity profile change in the flow direction? 8-15C. How is the friction factor for flow in a pipe related to the pressure loss? How is the pressure loss related to the pumping power requirement for a given mass flow rate? 8-16C. Someone claims that the shear stress at the center of a circular pipe during fully developed laminar flow is zero. Do you agree with this claim? Explain. 8-17C. Someone claims that in fully developed turbulent flow in a pipe, the shear stress is a maximum at the pipe surface. Do you agree with this claim? Explain. 8-18C. Consider fully developed flow in a circular pipe with negligible entrance effects. If the length of the pipe is doubled, the head loss will (a) double, (b) more than double, (c) less than double, (d) reduce by half, or (e) remain constant. 8-19C. Someone claims that the volume flow rate in a circular pipe with laminar flow can be determined by measuring the velocity at the centerline in the fully developed region, multiplying it by the cross-sectional area, and dividing the result by 2. Do you agree? Explain. 8-20C. Someone claims that the average velocity in a circular pipe in fully developed laminar flow can be determined by simply measuring the velocity at R/2 (midway between the wall surface and the centerline). Do you agree? Explain. 8-21C. Consider fully developed laminar flow in a circular pipe. If the diameter of the pipe is reduced by half while the flow rate and the pipe length are held constant, the head loss will (a) double, (b) triple, (c) quadruple, (d) increase by a factor of 8, or (e) increaser by a factor of 16. 8-22C. What is the physical mechanism that causes the friction factor to be higher in turbulent flow?

8-23C. What is turbulent viscosity? What is it caused by? 8-24C. The head loss for a certain circular pipe is given by

2 hL 0.0826 fL 5 D where f is the friction factor (dimensionless), L is the pipe length, is the volumetric flow rate, and D is the pipe diameter. Determine if the 0.0826 is a dimensional or dimensionless constant. Is this equation dimensionally homogeneous as it stands?

8-25C. Consider fully developed laminar flow in a circular pipe. If the viscosity of the fluid is reduced by half by heating while the flow rate is held constant, how will the head loss change? 8-26C. How is the head loss related to pressure loss? For a given fluid, explain how you would convert head loss to pressure loss? 8-27C. Consider laminar flow of air in a circular pipe with perfectly smooth surfaces. Do you think the friction factor for this flow will be zero? Explain. 8-28C. Explain why the friction factor is independent of the Reynolds number at very large Reynolds numbers.

Other problems 1. (8-37, C&C) Consider an air solar collector that is 1 m wide and 5 m long and has a constant spacing of 3 cm between the glass cover and the collector plate. Air flows at an average temperature of 45 C at a rate of 0.15 m3/s through the 1-m-wide edge of the collector along the 5-m-long passageway. Disregarding the entrance and roughness effects, determine the pressure drop in the collector. Answer: 32.3 Pa 2. (8-41, C&C) Air enters a 7-m-long section of a rectangular duct of cross section 15 cm x 20 cm made of commercial steel at 1 atm and 35 C at an average velocity of 7 m/s. Disregarding the entrance effects, determine the fan power needed to overcome the pressure losses in this section of the duct. Answer: 4.9W 3. (8-46, C&C) Glycerin at 40 C with = 1252 kg/m3 and = 0.27 kg/ms is flowing through a 5-cm-diameter horizontal smooth pipe with an average velocity of 3.5 m/s. Determine the pressure drop per 10 m of the pipe. 4. Water flows in a horizontal constant-area pipe. The pipe diameter is 40 mm and the average flow speed is 2.0 m/s. At the pipe inlet the gage pressure is 450 kPa, and the outlet is at atmospheric pressure. a) Determine the head loss in the pipe. b) If the pipe is now aligned so that the outlet is 30 m above the inlet, what will the inlet pressure need to be to maintain the same flow rate? c) If the pipe is now aligned so that the outlet is 30 m below the inlet, what will the inlet pressure need to be to maintain the same flow rate? d) How much lower than the inlet must the outlet be so that the same flow rate is maintained if both ends of the pipe are at atmospheric pressure? 5. At the inlet to a constant-diameter section of the Alaskan pipeline, the pressure is 8.5 MPa and the elevation is 45m; at the outlet the elevation is 115 m. The head loss in this section of pipe is 700 m. Calculate the outlet pressure. Use 0.9 for the specific gravity of crude oil. Continued next page.

6. (8-89, F&M) Water flows from the tank shown through a very short pipe. Assume the flow is quasi-steady. Estimate the flow rate at the instant shown. How could you improve the flow system if a larger flow rate were desired?

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