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The computer program based on the Hess-Smith panel method (HSPM) approximates

the body surface by a collection of panels and expresses the flow field in terms of

velocity potentials based on sources and vortices in the presence of an onset flow [3]. The

input to HSPM comprises (1) the number of panels, N, along the surface of the airfoil,

NODTOT, (2) airfoil coordinates normalized with respect to its chord c , x / c , y / c

[X(1) and Y(1)], and (3) angle of attack (ALFA) in degrees. In general, the solution of

HSPM becomes more accurate as N increases. It is usually sufficient to take this number

around 100. The output of HSPM includes the dimensionless pressure coefficient C p

pitching moment coefficient C m ( CM ) about the quarter chord edge of the airfoil. The

pressure coefficient is defined by

p

C p = 1 2

(4.1)

2 u

and is related to the external velocity by

2

u

(4.2)

C p = 1 e

u

HSPM contains a MAIN and 4 subroutines, COEF, CLCM, GAUSS, VPDIS given

below

MAIN

C

COMMON /BOD/ NODTOT,X(201),Y(201),

+

XMID(200),YMID(200),COSTHE(200),SINTHE(200)

COMMON /NUM/ PI,PI2INV

DIMENSION TITLE(20)

CHARACTER*80 input_name, output_name

PI

= 3.1415926585

PI2INV = .5/PI

WRITE(6,*) "Enter input file name (include extension name)"

READ(5,*) input_name

OPEN(unit=55,file=input_name,STATUS="OLD")

WRITE(6,*) "Enter output file name"

READ(5,*) output_name

OPEN(unit=66,file=output_name)

READ (55,*)(X(I),I=1,NODTOT+1)

READ (55,*)(Y(I),I=1,NODTOT+1)

DO 100 I = 1,NODTOT

XMI AND YMI, SEE EQ. (5.3.12)

6/12/2004 4:37 PM

YMID(I) = .5*(Y(I) + Y(I+1))

DX

= X(I+1) - X(I)

DY

= Y(I+1) - Y(I)

DIST

= SQRT(DX*DX +DY*DY)

C

SEE EQ. (5..3.2)

SINTHE(I) = DY/DIST

COSTHE(I) = DX/DIST

100 CONTINUE

READ (55,*) ALPHA

WRITE (66,1030) ALPHA

1030 FORMAT (//,' SOLUTION AT ALPHA = ',F10.5,/)

COSALF = COS(ALPHA*PI/180.)

SINALF = SIN(ALPHA*PI/180.)

CALL COEF(SINALF,COSALF)

CALL GAUSS(1)

CALL VPDIS(SINALF,COSALF)

CALL CLCM(SINALF,COSALF)

STOP

END

Subroutine COEF

SUBROUTINE COEF(SINALF,COSALF)

COMMON /BOD/ NODTOT,X(201),Y(201),

+

XMID(200),YMID(200),COSTHE(200),SINTHE(200)

COMMON /COF/ A(201,201),BV(201),KUTTA

COMMON /NUM/ PI,PI2INV

KUTTA

= NODTOT + 1

DO 90

J = 1,KUTTA

90

A(KUTTA,J)

= 0.0

DO 120 I = 1,NODTOT

A(I,KUTTA) = 0.0

DO 110 J = 1,NODTOT

FLOG

= 0.0

FTAN

= PI

IF (J .EQ. I)

GO TO 100

DXJ

= XMID(I) - X(J)

DXJP

= XMID(I) - X(J+1)

DYJ

= YMID(I) - Y(J)

DYJP

= YMID(I) - Y(J+1)

C

FLOG IS LN(R(I,J+1)/R(I,J)), SEE EQ. (5.3.12)

FLOG

= .5*ALOG((DXJP*DXJP+DYJP*DYJP)/(DXJ*DXJ+DYJ*DYJ))

C

FTAN IS BETA(I,J), SEE EQ. (5.3.12)

FTAN

= ATAN2(DYJP*DXJ-DXJP*DYJ,DXJP*DXJ+DYJP*DYJ)

C

CTIMTJ IS COS(THETA(I)-THETA(J))

100 CTIMTJ = COSTHE(I)*COSTHE(J) + SINTHE(I)*SINTHE(J)

C

STIMTJ IS SIN(THETA(I)-THETA(J))

STIMTJ = SINTHE(I)*COSTHE(J) - COSTHE(I)*SINTHE(J)

C

ELEMENTS OF THE COEFFICEINT MATRIX, A(I,J), SEE EQ. (5.4.1A)

A(I,J) = PI2INV*(FTAN*CTIMTJ + FLOG*STIMTJ)

B

= PI2INV*(FLOG*CTIMTJ - FTAN*STIMTJ)

C

ELEMENTS OF THE COEFFICEINT MATRIX, A(I,N+1), SEE EQ. (5.4.1B)

A(I,KUTTA) = A(I,KUTTA) + B

IF ((I .GT. 1) .AND. (I .LT. NODTOT))GO TO 110

6/12/2004 4:37 PM

A(KUTTA,J) = A(KUTTA,J) - B

C

ELEMENT OF THE COEFFICEINT MATRIX, A(N+1,N+1), SEE EQ. (5.4.3B)

A(KUTTA,KUTTA) = A(KUTTA,KUTTA) + A(I,J)

110 CONTINUE

C

ELEMENTS OF VECTOR B FOR I=1,...,N, SEE EQ. (5.4.4A)

BV(I) = SINTHE(I)*COSALF - COSTHE(I)*SINALF

120 CONTINUE

C

ELEMENT OF VECTOR B FOR I=N+1, SEE EQ. (5.4.4B)

BV(KUTTA) = - (COSTHE(1) + COSTHE(NODTOT))*COSALF

+

- (SINTHE(1) + SINTHE(NODTOT))*SINALF

RETURN

END

Subroutine CLCM

SUBROUTINE CLCM(SINALF,COSALF)

COMMON /BOD/ NODTOT,X(201),Y(201),

+

XMID(200),YMID(200),COSTHE(200),SINTHE(200)

COMMON /CPD/ UE(200),CP(200)

CFX

= 0.0

CFY

= 0.0

CM

= 0.0

DO 100 I = 1,NODTOT

DX

= X(I+1) - X(I)

DY

= Y(I+1) - Y(I)

CFX

= CFX + CP(I)*DY

CFY

= CFY - CP(I)*DX

CM

= CM + CP(I)*(DX*XMID(I) + DY*YMID(I))

100 CONTINUE

CL

= CFY*COSALF - CFX*SINALF

WRITE (66,1000) CL,CM

1000 FORMAT(//,'

CL =',F10.5,'

CM =',F10.5)

RETURN

END

Subroutine GAUSS

200

100

400

SUBROUTINE GAUSS(M)

COMMON /COF/ A(201,201),B(201,1),N

DO 100 K = 1,N-1

KP

= K + 1

DO 100 I = KP,N

R

= A(I,K)/A(K,K)

DO 200 J = KP,N

A(I,J) = A(I,J) - R*A(K,J)

DO 100 J = 1,M

B(I,J)

= B(I,J) - R*B(K,J)

DO 300 K = 1,M

B(N,K) = B(N,K)/A(N,N)

DO 300 I = N-1,1,-1

IP

= I + 1

DO 400 J = IP,N

B(I,K)

= B(I,K) - A(I,J)*B(J,K)

6/12/2004 4:37 PM

300

B(I,K)

RETURN

END

= B(I,K)/A(I,I)

Subroutine VPDIS

SUBROUTINE VPDIS(SINALF,COSALF)

COMMON /BOD/ NODTOT,X(201),Y(201),

+

XMID(200),YMID(200),COSTHE(200),SINTHE(200)

COMMON /COF/ A(201,201),BV(201),KUTTA

COMMON /CPD/ UE(200),CP(200)

COMMON /NUM/ PI,PI2INV

DIMENSION Q(200)

WRITE (66,1000)

DO 50

I = 1,NODTOT

50

Q(I)

= BV(I)

GAMMA

= BV(KUTTA)

DO 130 I = 1,NODTOT

C

CONTRIBUTION TO VT(I) FROM FREESTREAM VELOCITY, SEE EQ. (5.3.8B)

VTANG

= COSALF*COSTHE(I) + SINALF*SINTHE(I)

DO 120 J = 1,NODTOT

FLOG

= 0.0

FTAN

= PI

IF (J .EQ. I) GO TO 100

DXJ

= XMID(I) - X(J)

DXJP

= XMID(I) - X(J+1)

DYJ

= YMID(I) - Y(J)

DYJP

= YMID(I) - Y(J+1)

C

FLOG IS LN(R(I,J+1)/R(I,J)), SEE EQ. (5.3.12)

FLOG

= .5*ALOG((DXJP*DXJP+DYJP*DYJP)/(DXJ*DXJ+DYJ*DYJ))

C

FTAN IS BETA(I,J), SEE EQ. (5.3.12)

FTAN

= ATAN2(DYJP*DXJ-DXJP*DYJ,DXJP*DXJ+DYJP*DYJ)

C

CTIMTJ IS COS(THETA(I)-THETA(J))

100 CTIMTJ = COSTHE(I)*COSTHE(J) + SINTHE(I)*SINTHE(J)

C

STIMTJ IS SIN(THETA(I)-THETA(J))

STIMTJ = SINTHE(I)*COSTHE(J) - COSTHE(I)*SINTHE(J)

C

AA IS BT(I,J)=AN(I,J), SEE EQ. (5.3.9A)

AA

= PI2INV*(FTAN*CTIMTJ + FLOG*STIMTJ)

C

B IS -AT(I,J), SEE EQ. (5.3.10A)

B

= PI2INV*(FLOG*CTIMTJ - FTAN*STIMTJ)

C

CONTRIBUTION TO VT(I) FROM SINGULARITIES, SEE EQ. (5.3.8B)

VTANG

= VTANG - B*Q(J) +GAMMA*AA

120 CONTINUE

CP(I)

= 1.0 - VTANG*VTANG

UE(I)

= VTANG

C

WRITE (6,1050) I,XMID(I),YMID(I),Q(I),GAMMA,CP(I),UE(I)

WRITE (66,1050) I,XMID(I),YMID(I),CP(I),UE(I)

130 CONTINUE

1000 FORMAT(4X,'J',4X,'X(J)',6X,'Y(J)',6X,'CP(J)',6X,'UE(J)',/)

C1000 FORMAT(/,4X,'J',4X,'X(J)',6X,'Y(J)',6X,'Q(J)',5X,'GAMMA',5X,

C

+ 'CP(J)',6X,'V(J)',/)

1050 FORMAT(I5,4F10.5)

1055 FORMAT(3F10.5)

C1050 FORMAT(I5,6F10.5)

6/12/2004 4:37 PM

RETURN

END

Applications of HSPM

To demonstrate the use of HSPM, we consider a NACA 0012 airfoil that is

symmetrical with a maximum thickness of 0.12c. Table 4.1 defines the airfoil coordinates

for 184 points in tabular form. This corresponds to NODTOT = 183. Note that the x / c

and y / c values are read in starting on the lower surface trailing edge (TE), traversing

clockwise around the nose of the airfoil to the upper surface TE. The calculations are

performed for angles of attack of = 0 o , 8o and 16 o . In identifying the upper and lower

surfaces of the airfoil, it is necessary to determine the x / c -locations where

u e ( u e / u ) = 0 . This location, called the stagnation point, is easy to determine since the

u e values are positive for the upper surface and negative for the lower surface. In general

it is sufficient to take the stagnation point to be the x / c -location where the change of

sign to u e occurs. For higher accuracy, if desired, the stagnation point can be determined

by interpolation between the negative and positive values of u e as a function of the

surface distance along the airfoil.

Table 4.1. Tabulated coordinates for the NACA 0012 airfoil

1.000000

.996060

.991140

.984290

.975520

.964880

.952400

.938140

.922150

.904490

.885240

.864460

.842250

.818680

.793860

.767880

.740840

.712850

.684010

.654460

.624290

.593630

.562610

.531330

.499930

.482486

.465056

.447665

.430339

.413103

.395971

.378964

.362108

.345420

.328917

.312618

.296550

.280736

.265190

.249928

.234965

.220333

.206040

.192102

.178538

.165366

.152604

.140264

.128362

.116914

.105932

.095430

.085421

.075921

.066938

.058480

.050557

.043180

.036365

.030116

.028319

.026575

.024883

.023245

.021660

.020130

.018656

.017237

.015874

.014568

.013316

.012120

.010980

.009895

.008867

.007894

.006977

.006116

.005310

.004561

.003868

.003232

.002653

.002132

.001667

.001260

.000910

.000617

.000380

.000201

.000078

.000012

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.000201

.000380

.000617

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.001260

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.002653

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.192106

.206043

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.234966

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.265191

.280738

.296555

.312622

.328918

.345423

.362109

.378968

.395977

.413111

.430347

.447669

.465060

.482490

.499930

.531330

.562610

.593630

.624290

.654460

.684010

.712850

.740840

.767880

.793860

.818680

.842250

.864460

.885240

.904490

.922150

.938140

.952400

.964880

.975520

.984290

.991130

.996060 1.000000

.000000 -.000570 -.001290 -.002270 -.003520 -.005020

6/12/2004 4:37 PM

-.006760

-.020990

-.038180

-.052940

-.058179

-.060015

-.057710

-.050992

-.040134

-.027674

-.022849

-.017809

-.012567

-.007149

-.001565

.004373

.009883

.015213

.020355

.025292

.033376

.046040

.054894

.059409

.059580

.055926

.046150

.029590

.013170

.002270

-.008700

-.023800

-.040920

-.054006

-.058748

-.059934

-.056893

-.049452

-.037974

-.026887

-.022023

-.016949

-.011676

-.006228

-.000626

.005303

.010783

.016084

.021192

.026093

.035717

.047803

.055953

.059734

.059217

.055003

.043590

.026670

.010850

.001290

-.010850

-.026670

-.043590

-.055004

-.059216

-.059734

-.055952

-.047799

-.035719

-.026093

-.021192

-.016084

-.010783

-.005303

.000626

.006228

.011676

.016949

.022023

.026887

.037972

.049453

.056895

.059934

.058748

.054006

.040920

.023800

.008700

.000570

-.013170

-.029590

-.046150

-.055926

-.059580

-.059412

-.054892

-.046040

-.033376

-.025292

-.020355

-.015213

-.009883

-.004373

.001565

.007149

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.017809

.022849

.027674

.040132

.050994

.057710

.060015

.058177

.052940

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.020990

.006760

.000000

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.003520

Figures 4.1 and 4.2 show the variation of the pressure coefficient C p and external

velocity u e on the lower and upper surfaces of the airfoil as a function of x / c at three

angles of attack starting from 0 o . As expected, the results show that the pressure and

external velocity distributions on both surfaces are identical to each other at = 0 o .

With increasing incidence angle, the pressure peak moves upstream on the upper surface

and downstream on the lower surface. In the former case, with the pressure peak

increasing in magnitude with increasing , the extent of the flow deceleration increases

on the upper surface and, we shall see in the following section, increases the region of

flow separation the airfoil. On the lower surface, on the other hand, the region of

accelerated flow increases with incidence angle which leads to regions of more laminar

flow than turbulent flow.

6/12/2004 4:37 PM

u e / u on the NACA 0012 airfoil at = 0 o , 8o and 16 o .

6/12/2004 4:37 PM

(symbols) lift coefficients for the NACA 0012 airfoil.

These results indicate that the use of inviscid flow theory becomes increasingly less

accurate at higher angles of attack since, due to flow separation, the viscous effects

neglected in the panel method become increasingly more important. This is indicated in

Fig. 4.3, which shows the calculated inviscid lift coefficients for this airfoil together with

the experimental data reported in [4] for chord Reynolds numbers, Rc ( u c / ) , of

3 10 6 and 610 6 . As can be seen, the calculated results agree reasonably well with the

measured values at low and modest angles of attack. With increasing angle of attack, the

lift coefficient reaches a maximum, called the maximum lift coefficient, (cl ) max , at an

angle of attack, , called the stall angle. After this angle of attack, while the

experimental lift coefficients begin to decrease with increasing angle of attack, the

calculated lift coefficient, independent of Reynolds number, continuously increases with

increasing . The lift curve slope is not influenced by Rc , but (cl ) max is dependent

upon Rc .

Figure 4.4 shows the moment coefficient about the aerodynamic center Cm, ac . In

general, moments on an airfoil are a function of angle of attack. However, there is one

point on the airfoil about which the moment is independent of ; this point is referred to

as the aerodynamic center. As illustrated by Fig. 4.4, the moment coefficient is

insensitive to Rc except at higher angles of attack.

6/12/2004 4:37 PM

aerodynamic center C m, ac with angle of attack, , for the

NACA 0012 airfoil.

6/12/2004 4:37 PM

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