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Contents lists available at ScienceDirect

**Chinese Journal of Aeronautics
**

journal homepage: www.elsevier.com/locate/cja

**A Model to Predict Stall Inception of Transonic Axial Flow Fan/Compressors
**

SUN Xiaofeng*, SUN Dakun, YU Weiwei

School of Jet Propulsion, Beihang University, Beijing 100191, China Received 13 July 2011; revised 15 August 2011; accepted 27 September 2011

Abstract A stall inception model for transonic fan/compressors is presented in this paper. It can be shown that under some assumptions the solution of unsteady flow field consists of pressure wave which propagates upstream or downstream, vortex wave and entropy wave convected with the mean flow speed. By further using the mode-matching technique and applying the conservation law and conditions reflecting the loss characteristics of a compressor in the inlet and outlet of the rotor or stator blade rows, a group of homogeneous equations can be obtained from which the stability equation can be derived. Based on the analysis of the unsteady phenomenon caused by casing treatments, the function of casing treatments has been modeled by a wall impedance condition which has been included in the stability model through the eigenvalues and the corresponding eigenfunctions of the system. Besides, the effect of shock waves in cascade channel on the stability prediction is also considered in the stall inception model. Finally, some numerical analysis and experimental investigation are also conducted with emphasis on the mutual comparison. Keywords: stability model; rotating stall; stall inception; transonic compressor; unsteady flow

1. Introduction1 Considerable work was done in the past decades on investigating the phenomenon of rotating stall in axial flow compressors. These studies focused on two major respects. The first respect mainly puts emphasis on the prediction of propagation speed and number of stall cell, the study of non-linear development of stall cell and the numerical simulation, measurement of the structure of stall cell and so on. The second is about the investigations related to the inception condition of rotating stall. Especially the latter has become increasingly important since the concept of active control of rotating stall and surge was put forward [1-4]. The study

*Corresponding author. Tel.: +86-10-82317408.

E-mail address: sunxf@buaa.edu.cn Foundation item: National Natural Science Foundation of China (50736007, 51010007) 1000-9361/$ - see front matter © 2011 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved. doi: 10.1016/S1000-9361(11)60081-2

about the precursor and inception condition of rotating stall has thus become one of the important subjects in recent theoretical and experimental research work of compressor stability. However there are many important problems still to be overcome. Firstly, how to understand the effect of the shock waves in transonic compressors on the generation and development of rotating stall is still a problem unsolved in the existing theoretical models. Secondly, in the design stage of a fan/compressor, its performance like the characteristic line is usually obtained on the basis of steady computational fluid dynamics (CFD) calculation or other empirical methods, and how to apply the stability model to check the stall inception point of the characteristic line in order to relatively accurately determine stall margin is also a problem of common interest for turbomachinery designers. In addition, what role the wall boundary condition plays in the change of stall inception is still lack of convincing conclusions. It is believed that any relevant progress for this aspect may result in a better understanding of some casing treat-

By further using the mode-matching technique [24-26] and applying the conservation law and conditions reflecting the loss characteristics of a compressor in the inlet and outlet of the rotor or stator blade rows. which shows great potentials over the existing methods. However. there are two different kinds of work to study the stall inception in compressors. while the stability can be judged by the imaginary part of the corresponding eigenvalues. It is also noted that such simplification could be found in different applications for turbomachinery [19. vortex wave and entropy wave convected with the mean flow speed. a group of homogeneous equations will yield from which the stability equations can be obtained. there are no common rules to be followed about how to introduce the initial perturbations outside or inside the computational domain to stimulate the stall inception or precursor. Furthermore. The other is to directly solve Euler or Navier-Stokes equations as an initial boundary value problem to obtain the information related to the inception condition [5-9]. we have investigated how to extend the winding number integral approach to be suitable for the present stability equations in matrix form. / Chinese Journal of Aeronautics 24(2011) 687-700 No. Ludwig and Nenni developed a three-dimensional incompressible flow stability model of rotating stall but not any numerical results were presented in Ref. The model can not only be used to predict the inception condition of stall and surge but also to study the non-linear development of stall cells [16]. Nyquist stability criterion may be used to judge whether there is a meaningful eigenvalue but it cannot be used to determine its exact value. the compressible flow stability model of rotating stall in multi-stage compressors is also investigated based on solving linearized Euler equations [17-18]. Therefore whether or not one can obtain a rapid and reliable result about the stall inception along the way will strongly depend on researcher’s experience and an affordable computational cost to a great extent. when there are shock waves in cascade channel. These investigations fully show the progress in how to include three-dimensional effect in the stability model of fan/compressors. . [12]. In fact. In general. The latter’s advantage is that this type of work can include the effect of more aerodynamic and geometrical parameters on the physical phenomena involved than the eigenvalue approach. Besides. Gordon [20] presented a three-dimensional incompres- sible stability model in annular domain to study the inception of rotating stall in compressors. On the other hand. we can see that most of earlier work in the studies of the stall inception was to establish various eigenvalue models. the development of eigenvalue models in a compressible system has experienced a different stage since the 1970s. the effect of shock waves in a transonic compressor has not yet been found in the existing eigenvalue models. Nenni and Ludwig [10] extended the channel flow theory presented by Sears [11] so as to include the effects of more aerodynamic and geometrical parameters of compressor rotors. In particular. its stability will depend on the response to a small perturbation outside the system. i. The work was soon extended to twodimensional compressible flow case but no relevant numerical results were reported in Ref. Obviously. Besides. to authors’ knowledge. these models are still lack of the connection with the change of wall boundary condition. naturally being incapable of handling how the wall boundary condition affects the inception and evolution of the stall precursor. upstream and downstream fields of cascade. while the advantages is to include the effect of threedimensional perturbations on the stability. the flow can be assumed to be small perturbation since emphasis is placed on the inception condition of rotating stall. In addition. [12]. With the development of complex function theory in recent decades. Takata and Nagashima [19] studied the rotating stall in three-dimensional blade rows with emphasis on the effects of non-uniform flow or shear flow on the stall inception. it is noted that for a dynamic system. First. there were some attempts to set up three-dimensional stability model of compressors in the previous work. Under the conditions of uniform flow. In this study. Mathematically. to gain insight into these problems.6 ments. The shortcomings of this simplification are to neglect the effect of centrifugal forces and radial steady flow in the cascade channel on the stability.· 688 · SUN Xiaofeng et al. what one should do for this kind of analysis is to solve the corresponding eigenvalue equation in order to judge whether the system is stable or not. Besides. a normal shock wave model [27] is used to be included in the stability model with emphasis on its effect of various wave reflections. It can be shown that the solution consists of pressure wave which propagates upstream or downstream.e. One is to describe the compressor stability as an eigenvalue problem.21-22]. Their work also resulted in an analytical expression for the inception condition of rotating stall. and each flow region is solved separately to satisfy the boundary conditions at both tip and hub walls. Greitzer [13] and Moore [14-15] presented a stability model of compressor system in different approaches. However. a transonic flow stability model including these factors is needed. a new method called winding number integral approach was applied to determine the roots of dispersion equations [28-29]. cascade field with threedimensional semi-actuator disk approximation [22-23]. such as unsteady frequency. the equations can be solved in three different regions. So the flow fields can be described by three-dimensional compressible linearized Euler equations. In the present study. In recent years. the present three-dimensional model is obtained by the following steps. we first simplify the real annular cascade as a liner cascade with tip and hub plates. It is well known that the solution of eigenvalue equation is extremely difficult even though you have derived the stability equation for stall inception.

In the following text. 1 Schematic of a compressor stage unwrapped in circumferential direction. a0 the sound speed. Obviously the wall boundary condition shown in Fig. ∂ρ ∂ρ ∂ρ ⎛ ∂u ∂v ∂w ⎞ +U +V + ρ0 ⎜ + + ⎟ = 0 (1) ∂t ∂x ∂y ⎝ ∂x ∂x ∂z ⎠ ∂u ∂u ∂u 1 ∂p +U +V =− ∂t ∂x ∂y ρ0 ∂x ∂v ∂v ∂v 1 ∂p +U +V =− ∂t ∂x ∂y ρ0 ∂y ∂w ∂w ∂w 1 ∂p +U +V =− ∂t ∂x ∂y ρ0 ∂z where n is the radial mode number. ω the eigenfrequency of the system. ρ. et al. βm the circumferential wave number. which shows that a reasonable stability prediction for fan/compressors can be realized using either the experimental data (characteristics and losses. From Eqs. circumferential and radial coordinates. In general the radial wave number which is obtained by solving the above equation will be related to the . 2. 2. L) (11) The governing equations for a small disturbance problem are the linearized Euler equations as follows. a linear cascade of blades is modeled by the three-dimensional semi-actuator disk composed of flat-plate airfoils with chord length c. k the specific heat ratio. So the radial wave number kn for hard wall can be solved as kn = (n − 1)π h (n=1. ψm(z) the radial eigenfunction. v and w are pressure. The x. There is no restriction upon the ratio of blade chord length to wave length. z = h (9) (10) Fig. As to casing walls. / Chinese Journal of Aeronautics 24(2011) 687-700 · 689 · On the basis of the present model. Assume that solution of Eq. Besides.1. u. momentum. 1 p0 ⎛ ∂p ∂p ∂p ⎞ k ⎛ ∂ρ ∂ρ ∂ρ ⎞ +V +U +V ⎜ +U ⎟− ⎜ ⎟=0 t x y ρ x x ∂ ∂ ∂ ∂ ∂ ∂z ⎠ ⎝ ⎠ 0 ⎝ (5) where p. we have also made the relevant experimental investigation. A compressible. Especially. or ordinal number of harmonic. U and V represent corresponding mean flow parameters. Analytical solutions of basic equations in an unbladed region As shown in Fig. inviscid. (1)(5). ρ0. 1. y and z represent axial. axial velocity. This model assumes that the flow disturbances have wave lengths in its circumferential direction which are large compared with the blade spacing. p0. z . spacing s and stagger angle θ. t ) = m =−∞ ∑ +∞ pm ( x)ψ m ( z )ei( β m y +ωt ) (7) where m is the circumferential mode number. where h is the radial blade height) is assumed to have a finite acoustic impedance. which reflect the conservation relations for mass.No. it should be pointed out that the modeling of the admittance caused by the casing treatment covered with perforated plates or slots may be carried out on the basis of the existing vortex-sound (pressure wave) models [31-39]. circumferential velocity and radial velocity. Theoretical Model of Stall Inception 2. 1 will result in ψ m ( z ) = cos (kz ) for a hard wall condition ∂ψ m ( z ) ∂z =0 z = 0.) or calculating data from CFD. A boundary condition [30-31] for “soft” wall was verified to satisfy ⎛ α β⎞ ∂p ± iAz k0 ⎜ 1 + Max + Ma y ⎟ p =0 ∂z k0 k0 ⎠ ⎝ z =h 2 (12) (2) (3) (4) where Az is the acoustic admittance of the wall and α is the axial wave number. respecttively. y . (6) is p ( x. According to periodic condition it can be shown that βm can be expressed as βm = m rm (8) where rm is the mean radius length. density. we will first introduce how to derive the model and then the relevant numerical studies to the model are presented. while k0=ω /a0. and energy. the hub side (z=0) is assumed rigid while the tip side (z=h. it can be shown that fluctuating variables related to pressure will satisfy the wave equation in the form of 2 (1 − Max ) ∂2 p ∂2 p ∂2 p − 2 Max Ma y + (1 − Ma 2 + y) 2 ∂x∂y ∂x ∂y 2 ∂ 2 p 1 ∂ 2 p 2Max ∂ 2 p 2 Ma y ∂ 2 p − 2 2 − − = 0 (6) a0 ∂x∂t a0 ∂y∂t ∂z 2 a0 ∂z where Max and May are axial and circumferential Mach numbers.6 SUN Xiaofeng et al. nonheat-conductive uniform flow is considered. we have carried out various stability predictions for both subsonic and transonic fan/compressors.

y. wv can be shown not to contribute to the left hand side of Eq. t ) = ⎡ 1 ∑ ∑ ⎢− j m =−∞ n =1 ⎢ ⎣ ρ0 +∞ +∞ −j (19) vvj ( x. z = h = 0 (18) The corresponding solutions for the homogeneous form of Eqs. respectively. z . t ) = m =−∞ n =1 ∑ ∑ pmn ( x)ψ mn ( z)e ∑ ∑( +∞ +∞ +∞ +∞ (23) i( β m y +ωt ) (13) 2. For this reason [22]. So according to energy equation.1. t ) = ∑ j +j φv ∑ wv+mn mn ( z )e −i −j U j + β mV ω + α mn −j ( z) ⎟ + ⎜ ψ mn j ⎜ j ⎞ ⎛ vv+mn β mU j − ⎟ ω + β mV j ⎠ ⎝ ω +V j β m Uj ( x− x j) ei( β m y +ωt ) m =−∞ n =1 (21) ⎤ ω +V j β m +j +j j ( x− x j ) ⎥ −i ⎞ +j iwv j mn k mnU U ・ ⎟ψ vmn ( z )e ⎥ ω + β mV j ⎟ ⎠ ⎥ ⎦ . there must be the solution of the entropy wave with the solution of the vorticity wave inside the gap and blade row. z . Since the wave lengthes of the pressure wave and the vortex wave are different from each other. it is shown below. 2. z . there will be a group of eigenvalues that can be expressed as kmn(n=1. and “+j ” and “− j ” represent the waves traveling downstream and upstream from the plane x j. It can be shown that the entropy wave relates to a density fluctuation. (12). The solution of Eq. or. t ) = m =−∞ n =1 +j +j pmn ψ mn ( z )eiα mn ( x − x ) + −j j −j −j pmn ψ mn ( z )eiα mn ( x − x ) )e i( β m y +ω t ) (14) where two axial wave numbers are −j α mn = 2 2 2 −j 2 Max k y + k y − (1 − Max )( β m + (kmn ) ) 2 1 − Max 2 2 2 +j 2 Max k y − k y − (1 − Max )( β m + (kmn ) ) 2 1 − Max (15) Since the entropy and the vorticity are related by Crocco’s theorem. y . wv is concluded to satisfy the following condition on the non-rigid wall wv |z = 0. With the above basic solutions. t ) = m =−∞ n =1 ∑ ∑ρ +∞ +∞ +j vmn ψ +j vmn ( z )e −i ω +V j β m Uj ( x− x j ) ei( β m y +ωt ) (26) where ρ vmn is the wave amplitude. (13) into Eq. The fluctuating density is ρ j ( x. (2)-(3). the density related to entropy variation will be determined by the equation: ∂ρ ∂ρ ∂ρ +U +V =0 ∂t ∂x ∂y α +j mn = (16) (17) (24) k y = Ma y β m + ω a0 where pmn is the wave amplitude and x j is axial coordinate for an arbitrary reference plane. It has been noted that fluctuating radial velocity w is composed of two parts: one is the contribution by the pressure wave wp and the other is by the vortex wave wv. y . (6) yields p j ( x. z . z. z . t ) = m =−∞ n =1 ∑∑ +∞ +∞ j vv+mn ψ +j vmn ( z )e −i ω +V j β m Uj ( x− x j ) + j + j iα mn ( x − x ) ⎛ pmn α mn e +j ( z) + ⎜ ψ mn j j +j ⎜ ω + α mn U + β mV ⎝ +j j j ei( β m y +ωt ) − j − j iα mn ( x − x pmn α mn e ) (20) wvj ( x. 2. to temperature fluctuation since no pressure fluctuation is accompanied by this wave. z = h where T is the temperature. (24) is ρ vj ( x. y. Entropy wave +j j Substituting Eq. So for the most general case. t ) = m =−∞ n =1 ∑∑ +∞ +∞ +∞ +∞ j uv+mn ψ +j vmn ( z )e −i ω +V j β m Uj ( x− x j ) The fluctuating axial velocity is i( β m y +ω t ) e u j ( x. Vortex wave Since the vortex wave will not cause the pressure variation. y . the eigenfunctions are +j +j ψv (22) mn ( z ) = cos( k vmn z ) +j +j φv mn ( z ) = sin( k vmn z ) p ( x. vv+mn and wv mn are the wave amplitudes. y .1. y. the solutions related to vortex mode can be given by the homogeneous form of Eqs. (7) can be expressed as j j +j where uv+mn .2. / Chinese Journal of Aeronautics 24(2011) 687-700 No. z. z .…). so the adiabatic condition of boundary walls is described as ∂T (25) =0 ∂z z = 0.· 690 · SUN Xiaofeng et al.1. For an appointed βm. Eq. (2)-(3) are Further the walls are assumed to be adiabatic to such fluctuation. t ) = m =−∞ n =1 ⎣ +j +j ψ mn ( z )eiα ∑ ∑ ⎢− α 2 ( pmn +∞ +∞ ⎡ 1 +j mn ( x− x j ) + 0 −j −j pmn ψ mn ( z )eiα mn ( x − x −j j ) )+ ρ +j vmn ψ +j vmn ( z )e −i ω +V j β m Uj ( x− x j ) ⎤ ⎥ ei( βm y +ωt ) ⎥ ⎦ (27) uvj ( x. y.6 circumferential wave number βm.

y ′. t ) = ⎡ 1 ⎢− j ∑ ∑⎢ m =−∞ n =1 ⎣ ρ 0 +∞ +∞ ⎛ p + j β + j eiα mn ( x − x ) ψ + j ( z) + ⎜ mn +mn ⎜ ω + α mnjU j + β mV j mn ⎝ +j j −j j tion for bladed region can be obtained. y=y′−Ω rmt (y' is the rotating coordinate. wcvmn and +k ρcv mn . it is assumed that cascade can be simplified as three-dimensional semi-actuator disk. which has radial fluctuating velocity component and chordwise fluctuating velocity component but no circumferential fluctuating velocity component in the channel of blades.No. vortical mode − j − j iα mn ( x − x β mn e pmn ) −j ω + α mn U j + β mV j ψ −j mn ( z ) ⎟ + ⎞ ⎟ ⎠ j vv+ mn ψ +j vmn ( z )e −i ω +V j β m U j ( x− x j ) ⎥ ⎤ ⎥e ⎥ ⎥ ⎦ i( β m y +ωt ) and entropy mode.e. and Ω the rotating frequency). 2. +k −k there are also four coefficients pc mn . t ) = m =−∞ n =1 ⎣ k k ψ c+mn ( z )eiα ∑ ∑ ⎢ (a k )2 ( pc+mn +∞ +∞ ⎡ 1 0 +k k cmn ( x − x ) + +j +j wv mnφvmn ( z )e −i ω +V β m j Uj ( x− x j ) ⎤ ⎥ ei( βm y +ωt ) ⎥ ⎦ (30) iα cmn ( x − x −k −k pc mnψ cmn ( z )e −k k ) )+ e The eigenfunctions of radial velocity are different from the others because the radial component of velocity must be zero at the hard wall. pcmn . This means that in the cascade the main flow is considered to be one-dimensional. Under these conditions. z . z . which represent acoustic modes.2. It is obtained from Eq. z . z . The fluctuating radial velocity is k wc ( x. Besides it should be noted that the phase change of the wave motion in the cascade direction must coincide with that in the upstream or downstream flow. or to be channel flow. y ′. Analytical solutions of basic equations in a bladed region First. y . t ) = mn − j ⎜ mn + ∑ ∑⎢ j j ⎢ ρ ⎜ ω +α U + β 0 +∞ +∞ ) + m =−∞ n =1 ⎡ 1 ⎛ p + j k + j eiα ⎝ mn +j j mn ( x − x ) iα cmn ( x − x −k −k pc mnψ cmn ( z )e j +j ( z) + φmn ) )+e i(ω − mΩ ) t + β m y ′ (32) The fluctuating density is m =−∞ n =1 ⎣ mV ω α −j j − j − j iα mn pmn kmn e ( x− x ) −j j U + mV j + mn β φ −j mn ( z ) ⎟ + ⎞ ⎟ ⎠ ρck ( x. t ) = ⎡ 1 ∑ ∑⎢ k m =−∞ n =1 ⎢ ⎣ ρ0 +∞ +∞ + k + k iα cmn ( x − x ) ⎛ pc k e φ +k ( z) + ⎜ mn cmn +k k cmn ⎜ ω − mΩ + α c mnWc ⎝ +k k −k k − k − k iα cmn ( x − x pc mn kcmn e ) ω − mΩ + α −k k cmnWc k φc−mn ( z) ⎟ − ⎞ ⎟ ⎠ . / Chinese Journal of Aeronautics 24(2011) 687-700 · 691 · ei( βm y +ωt ) The fluctuating circumferential velocity is (28) v j ( x. But it is noted that these solutions have similar character like those solutions in unbladed regions. y ′. t ) = +j −j There is no difference between kmn and kmn under the condition of hard wall. For each harmonic wave or single modes of all perturbation quantities. y ′. respectively. if moving blade fixed coordinates are used. Further. Under these conditions the solu- ⎡ 1 ∑ ∑⎢ k m =−∞ n =1 ⎢ ⎣ ρ0 +∞ +∞ −k +k ⎛ pc α + k eiα cmn ( x − x ) k ( z) + ⎜ mn cmn + k k ψ c+mn ⎜ ω − mΩ + α cmnWc ⎝ +k k k +k +k k ⎞ iwcv mn kcvmnWc ・ k ⎟ ω − mΩ Wck ω − mΩ + α c−mn ⎠ ⎤ W k β sin θ k +ω − mΩ −i c m k ( x − xk ) ⎥ k Wc cos θ +k ⎥ ei(ω − mΩ )t + βm y′ (34) ψ cv mn ( z )e ⎥ ⎥ ⎦ −k − k iα cmn ( x − x pc mnα cmn e ) k ( z) ⎟ − ψ c−mn where W is the relative inflow velocity. i. z.6 SUN Xiaofeng et al. then the waves in the channel can be expressed in the form of ei[(ω -mΩ )t +α cmn x + β m y ′] . the fluctuating equations are shown below. There is only one coefficient for vortical mode due to one-dimensionality of the mean flow in the blade passage. There the perturbation waves in the channel can be expressed in the form ei(ωt+α cmn x + β m y′) with the phase factor eiβ m y′ . z . (4) ±j ±j ±j φmn ( z ) = φv mn ( z ) = sin( k mn z ) ρ +k cvmn ψ +k cvmn ( z )e −i Wck β m sin θ k +ω − mΩ ⎤ x Wck cos θ k ⎥ i(ω − mΩ )t + β m y′ ⎥ ⎦ (31) (33) The fluctuating chordwise velocity is k qc ( x. t ) = k k ψ c+mn ( z )eiα ∑ ∑ ( pc+mn −k k +k k cmn ( x − x The fluctuating radial velocity is w j ( x. The fluctuating pressure is (29) +∞ +∞ k pc ( x. y .

The radial eigenfunctions are ±k ±k ⎧ψ c ⎪ mn ( z ) = cos ( kcmn z ) (38) ⎨ +k +k ⎪ ⎩ψ cvmn ( z ) = cos (kcvmn z ) ±k ±k ⎧ ⎪φcmn ( z ) = sin (kcmn z ) (39) ⎨ +k +k ⎪ ⎩φcvmn ( z ) = sin (kcvmn z ) +k qcv mn = − ξ k ρ0j (U j u j + V j v j ) + ξ k ′ ρ0j (W j ) 2 ・ 2U j 2. ρ v ⎪ mn = 0 ⎨ +j +j ⎪ ⎩vvmn = 0. which contain just one radial mode. The time lag used in this work is set to be the time for the convected flow passing through the blade row. and its value is set to be the cascade stagger angle θ. (1) Mass conservation k k ρ jU j + ρ0j u j = ( ρ kWc k + ρ0 q ) cos θ k (40) (41) (2) Relative total temperature conservation ˆ′ j = T ˆ ′k T ˆ ′ is the relative total temperature. the outlet flow angle from the blade row is generally given as a function of the inlet flow angle and the spanwise position. static pressure and density are continuous. In these equations. We will therefore restrict our consideration to a particular circumferential mode number “m”. Then it is shown that the total pressure loss relation is ⎡ k (W j ) 2 j 1 pt′k − pt′ j +1 = ρ + ⎢ξ 1 + iωτ loss ⎣ 2 (35) It is verified that 1 ⎡ k k = − β m sin θ k + Mac (ω − mΩ ) a0 m α c±mn k ⎣ cos θ τ loss ( k 2 2 k 2 (ω − mΩ ) 2 (a0 ) − (1 − Mac )(kc±mn ) ) 2 ⎤ (1 − Mac ) ⎥ ⎦ (36) +k k ikcv mnWc w+ k (37) ω − mΩ cvmn where Mac is the bladed region Mach number. Then the three components of the velocity. Assuming limited radial mode number “N ” is in consideration. …) or sin (kmv z)(v=1. then there are 5N unknown coefficients in description of the upstream and downstream flow fields in the blade row and 4N unknowns in the description of the flow region of the blade row itself. each nine equations. there is no coupling between each circumferential harmonic wave. then inlet condition yields −j +j ⎧ pmn = 0. wvmn = 0 (44) (47) . the nine equations could be decoupled to 9N equations by using the orthogonality of trigonometric functions. these boundary conditions are not sufficient to determine all the coefficients or the frequency of the precursor wave. This section will illustrate how to close the obtained equations by taking a single blade row as an example. Furthermore. it is noticed that the eigenfunctions are cos (kmn z) and sin (kmn z). …). Assume that there are no inlet disturbances caused by entropy or vortex and no reflection. Stability equation for subsonic flow The coefficients of perturbation wave in the bladed and unbladed regions need to be coupled via the boundary conditions at the leading edge and trailing edge of the blade.3. 2. (3) Continuity of radial velocity w j = wk (42) (4) Relative total pressure loss characteristics The total pressure loss is assumed to occur at the leading edge of the blade.6 +k +k wcv mn cvmn ( z )e φ ⎥ ⎦ e first-order lag equation is used herein to find the dynamic loss response in the form of ∂ξ k k = ξqs −ξ k (45) ∂t where τloss is the time lag. For simplicity it is assumed here that outlet flow angle β2 is independent of inlet flow angle β1. The leading edge and trailing edge boundary conditions arise nine equations for each blade row and two connected unbladed regions. In principle. However. 2. / Chinese Journal of Aeronautics 24(2011) 687-700 Wck β m sin θ k +ω − mΩ ( x − xk ) ⎤ Wck cos θ k ⎥ i(ω − mΩ )t + β m y ′ No. are linearly independent from each other. The j (ξ )′ = k k ∂ξ qs ⎤ (v j − tan ( β1 j u j )) ⎥ (46) ⎦ On the trailing edge plane. it is easy to change T ˆ ′k into the variables related to fluctuating pressure T and density. First. the conservation of mass flow and total enthalpy flow are imposed. This relation is matched through the relative total pressure loss coefficient ξ k tan β1j in a which is assumed given by ξ k= ξ qs quasi-steady manner as a function of the inlet relative flow angle β1. p j − pk ξk = t j 2 t (43) (W ) / 2 ∂ tan β1 where pt is the relative total pressure loss. The boundary conditions of blade row inlet are to be applied to the blade reference frame. so we have five equations at the outlet of blade row. so if each equation is multiplied by cos (kmv z)(v=1. By using where T ˆ ′ j and state equation p=ρRT. which means that boundary conditions at the inlet and outlet of a compressor are needed.· 692 · −i SUN Xiaofeng et al.

Stability equation for transonic flow Semi-actuator disk model usually assumes that there is one mean uniform flow within the channel of blade passage. The first thing is that a normal shock wave is assumed to be at the leading edge perpendicular to the channel-wise direction as shown in Fig.1 C4. 2 Schematic of a transonic blade row. 2. the matching conditions can be rewritten at leading edge and trailing edge in the following way.9 ⎥ ⎢ ⎣ ⎦ mn ⎪ ⎪ T −1 +1 +2 +2 pcmn L vvmn wvmn ⎤ D = ⎡p ⎪ ⎦ ⎩ mn ⎣ mn Eq.2 L C4. So. The inlet relative supersonic flow turns to channel-wise direction through an isentropic process. after all it told us the importance of including the effect of shock waves in cascade passage on pressure wave reflections. Therefore. and the continuity of radial velocity.No.5 C9. This assumption is basically acceptable in most cases related to incompressible or high subsonic compressible flow. and the real part of which determines the perturbation frequency of the precursor wave. a non-trivial solution exists if det(Gmn (ω )) = 0 (51) The obtained ω by solving this equation is a complex variable. it was founded that if the strong in-passage shock was included with a modified semi-actuator disk approach for an aeroelastic problem [27]. Fig. Since it is a homogeneous equation. so does the deviation. The position of the shock will not be changed with the flow variation in our assumption. (48) By using the five conditions. the model could predict the inception of supersonic choke flutter and supersonic bending flutter successfully. Although this work described a different unsteady phenomenon in turbomachinery.2 L C1.5 C5. for transonic fan/compressors. 2. it is necessary to consider the effect of both shock loss and reflection on various pressure waves in the stability model for transonic fan/compressors. 2. our investigation shows that the compressible stability model would fail to predict the onset point of rotating stall if the role of shock waves in cascade is only included in the model in the form of shock loss instead of considering the effect of shock reflection on various pressure waves.2 L C9. In terms of mass. relative total temperature and relative total pressure conservation relations.6 L C9.5 ⎥ ⎪Gmn = ⎢ ⎥ ⎪ C5. However. in addition the shock wave will not extend outside the leading edge of rotor.6 SUN Xiaofeng et al. some further simplifications and assumptions have to be taken. the imaginary part of which represents whether the system is stable with positive value or unstable with negative value. but the differences are that the mass flow is not choked especially when the compressor is approaching to the stall line. so + ( j +1) pmn =0 we will deal with how to derive the stability equation under this circumstance. we have four equations to be used in the inlet of blade row. (49) is a closed equation.9 ⎥ ⎢ ⎨ ⎢ M M M M ⎥ ⎪ ⎢ ⎥ ⎪ C9. In the following section.1.2 L C5. assuming that there is no reflection. but its strength depends on the Mach number in front of the shock wave. / Chinese Journal of Aeronautics 24(2011) 687-700 · 693 · For the outlet of the blade row.1 C1.4.4. This Mach number could be obtained by using the PrandtlMeyer function with the inlet flow Mach number as input parameter. and this transformation just focuses on the leading edge without total pressure loss. Besides.5 ⎤ ⎪ ⎢ M ⎥ M M ⎪ ⎢ ⎥ ⎪ ⎢ C4. Another assumption is that the blade profile loss including the loss generated by the interaction of shock and vortex flow happens at the trailing edge. This assumption is somewhat like the definition of “unique incidence”.6 L C5. it is shown that the eigenvalue equation can be derived as ⎡Gm1 ⎤ ⎡ Dm1 ⎤ ⎢ ⎥⎢D ⎥ G m1 ⎢ ⎥ ⎢ m2 ⎥ = 0 ⎢ ⎥⎢ M ⎥ O ⎢ ⎥⎢ ⎥ GmN ⎦ ⎣ DmN ⎦ ⎣ where Gmn and Dmn are (49) ⎧ ⎡ C1. we also have the relative total pressure relation in the form of pt′k − pt′ j +1 = 1 1 + iωτ loss ⎡ (W j ) 2 j ρ + ⎢ξ 2 ⎣ ξρ0j (U j u j + V j v j ) + ξ ′ρ0j ⎤ (W j ) 2 j (v − tan ( β1j u j )) ⎥ j 2U ⎦ (52) and the deviation condition of outlet flow angle can be written as tan β 2j +1 = G (tan β1j ) (53) . In the outlet. Matching conditions For the determination of matching conditions in both leading and trailing edges of cascade.

10 T C13. are different. and the unknowns. winding number integral approach. according to the continuity of radial velocity. and f (z) is a function which is analytic inside and on C.2 L C8. except possibly for a finite number of poles interior to C. (1) Mass conservation ⎧ ⎡ C1. then the definition of winding number integral is Sn = 1 2πi zn f ′( z ) dz f ( z) (60) . Winding number integral approach It is known that the solution of eigenvalue equation like Eq. this approach has been focusing on the solution of dispersion equations with analytical expression.2 C5. and has not been applied to solving the stability equation like Eq. (51). we will first make a brief introduction to the basic principle and then will present an example to demonstrate its success in duct aeroacoustic problem. Gmn. the following conditions are used to match the two sets of solutions: matching conditions for in-passage shock.· 694 · SUN Xiaofeng et al.5 M L C4.6 M M C8. i. “a” corresponding to subsonic region after the shock. 3. On the basis of our findings.10 M C13. Brazier-Smith and Scott [28] firstly demonstrated the efficiency of this approach for determination of the roots of dispersion equations. By using the conservation law. which are expressed as ⎤ ⎥ ⎥ ⎥ ⎥ ⎥ ⎥ ⎥ ⎥ L C9.e. But the equations’ elements. it is convenient to establish the relevant stability equation by using stacking method. closed counterclockwise contour.4.6 M L C5. In the present investigation. The form of eigenvalue equations is the same as Eq.2 (57) (4) Continuity of radial velocity k k wb = wa (58) 2.6 L C13. which was never done before for such stability problem. However.9 +1 L pbc mn 2 +1 L vv+mn pac mn mn +2 ⎤ wv mn ⎦ As to fan/compressors with multi-blade rows or multi-stages. In fact.9 M (59) C9. Ivansson and Karasalo [29] added more features to this method to promote the reliability and efficiency and applied it to research seismo-acoustic wave propagation. It has been seen that the model used different suffix to represent the two parts of the passage. NewtonRaphson iteration methods in particular. (51) has been a difficult problem in various stability models. Stability equation Since the number of newly added equations and unknowns is equal.9 L C9. Dmn. Assert that C is a simple.6 ⎛ v j +1 u j +1 ⎞ − tan ⎜ β 2j +1 j +1 ⎟ = j +1 U U ⎠ ⎝ k k k k k k ρb Wbk + ρ0b qb = ρ a Wak + ρ 0a qa (55) (56) (2) Momentum conservation ⎞⎞ ⎟⎟ ⎟ ⎠⎠ ∂G ・ 1 + iωτ dev ∂ tan β1j 1 ⎛ vj ⎛ j uj − tan ⎜ ⎜ β1 j ⎜U j ⎝ U ⎝ (54) pb − pa = ρaWa2 − ρ bWb2 (3) Relative total temperature conservation ˆ ′k = T ˆ ′k T b a Besides. supersonic region before the shock. the present paper will extend this approach to solve the matrix equations for the prediction of rotating stall.. but there is no general rule available to determine its physical solution. “b”.5 M C8. the solutions of the unsteady perturbations in each region are obtained in the same way as introduced in the last section.1 ⎪ ⎢ M ⎪ ⎢ ⎪ ⎢C4.13 ⎥ ⎥ M ⎥ ⎥ L C13.2 L C1. (51).13 ⎦ M C4.1. and f (z) has at most a finite number of zeros inside C and none on C. we have tried to use a new kind of approach. The essence of this approach is a smart application of argument principle and Nyquist stability criterion [28-29]. Newton-Raphson iteration method is widely used to solve such equations.5 L C5. to solve the stability equation like Eq. mass.1 ⎪ ⎢ ⎪ ⎢ ⎪G = ⎢ ⎪ mn ⎢ ⎨ ⎢ ⎪ ⎢ ⎪ ⎢ ⎪ ⎢ ⎪ ⎢ ⎪ ⎣ ⎪ ⎪ D = ⎡ p −1 ⎩ mn ⎣ mn C1.5 C5. Therefore. It was demonstrated that this method has advantages over other methods that have been proposed. Numerical Method for Solving Stability Equation 3.6 C9. relative temperature conservation relations.9 M L C8.2. the new eigenvalue equations are still close except that the dimensions are increased. (51). we have totally five equations in the outlet of blade row. In fact. / Chinese Journal of Aeronautics 24(2011) 687-700 No.

Inception prediction of a low speed compressor Our first validation of the model is to predict the stall . which is also what we really need. Assume that the number of poles is zero and number of zeros is one. The rectangle halving strategy produces a stack of non-overlapping rectangles R1. / Chinese Journal of Aeronautics 24(2011) 687-700 · 695 · If n=0.6 SUN Xiaofeng et al. Let us consider a simpler case for n = 1. where the result of Runge-Kutta method has a remarkable deviation. the eigenvalue is the radial wave number. the sound propagation would be decided by wave equation and boundary conditions. j =1. In a cylindrical coordinate system. As shown in Fig. Fig.No. 3 Radial mode number of non-locally breacting liner in a cylinder duct. This example shows that even for the solution of a very complicated dispersion equation like Eq. The relationship between axial and radial wave number is 2 k x − Max ± 1 − (1 − Max )(α / k ) = 2 k 1 − Max where Nzero is the number of zeros and Npole is the number of poles of f (z) inside C (including multiplicity). then S1 was computed. The second step would not stop until S0 was found to be equal to one. Besides. Several numerical approaches can be employed to solve this equation. 3. winding number integral method could always precisely obtain the results in a designated region in the complex plane. 4. according to argument principle. like Newton-Raphson iteration method or Runge-Kutta integral method. where Rj ⊂ R. which is z0. 3. 3. then S0 = 1 2πi f ′( z ) dz = N zero ( f ) − N pole ( f ) = f ( z) ′ ( β r2 ) − J ′ ′ ( β r1 ) ⎤ 1 J m ( β r1 )Ym m ( β r2 )Ym ・ = 0 (63) ′ ( β r2 ) − J ′ ′ ( β r1 ) ⎥ β J′ m (β r 1 )Ym m ( β r2 )Ym ⎦ 1 Δ C arg f ( z ) 2π (61) where η is the effective compliance. After this step the computation would return to the second step to continue finding the other zeros in the rest subregions. In Fig. On the basis of the above statement. Consider a circular duct with a non-locally reacting liner. a wave propagation problem of circular duct with liner is taken as an example. R2. An example of application of winding number integral approach As a demonstration of this approach. The calculation would stop if the stack of subregions was empty. (63) is the eigenvalue equation that needs to be solved very carefully. especially for seeking the physical solution of the stability equation. which would be the initial approximation for secant iteration. …. It can be verified that the results of Runge-Kutta method is wrong. consider a fixed rectangular region R in the complex z plane where roots of an analytic function f (z) are to be found. The first step was to compute S0 of the analytic function around the boundary of the region R. 3. (63). 2.2. The comparison between winding number integral approach and Runge-Kutta method is shown in Fig. otherwise it would repeat the second step. the results of two methods agree with each other exactly except when the radial mode number n is 2. The union of the rectangles in the stack is the subregion of R where the zeros have not been located. some other techniques like adaptive choice of step size and error control can be used to make the approach more reliable and highly efficient [29]. Rn. respectively.1. According to the value of S0. most dispersion equations and eigenvalue equations could be solved with splitting of the search region into subregions such that each subregion contains no more than one root. …. while the results of winding number integral method is right. Numerical Prediction and Experimental Results 4. the explanation of r1 and r2 in Ref. n. an adaptive rectangle halving based on zero counts within subrectangles is used. [29]. a transcendental complex equation about radial wave number α could be obtained in the form of 2 ⎡⎛ k ⎞ J (α r ) F (α ) = 1 + η ⎢⎜1 − Max x ⎟ m 1 − k ⎠ α J′ ⎢ m (β r 1) ⎣⎝ Eq. then the winding number integral is S1 = z0 = (64) 1 2πi z f ′( z ) dz f ( z) (62) With the two integrals S0 and S1. That is why we try to extend this tool to be suitable for our stability model in matrix form. In this equation. the x-axis and y-axis correspond to the real and imaginary part of k.

The prediction given by our model is shown in Fig.6 inception of a low speed axial compressor.3 m/s. The characteristic data and geometry of the compressor are required as input to the stall inception model. respectively. and stagger angles 40° and 28. So.4 and 0. Stall inception’s prediction of NASA Rotor 37 at 70% design rotational speed In this section. the theoretical results are about 0. only the result for the first harmonic wave is shown in Fig. 5 Stability prediction of a low speed axial flow compressor J-79 (mode number (1. However. The details of the .14. His theoretical results were around 0. the mean axial flow velocity.4 near the stall point. chord length 3. while the propagation velocities of rotating cell are around 0. Because the experiments were designed to investtigate whether interference between a rotor and a stator has an impact on the inception of rotating stall. 5 point to the onset speed in the experiment. The arrows in Fig.e. 4.2°. It can be seen that both theoretical predictions of rotor-only and rotor-stator stage agree very well with experimentally observed inception points.80. it could be seen that the discrepancy between Ludwig’s theory [12] and the experiment was larger. the other was a rotor-stator stage. and all necessary data are available in the experiment which was conducted by Ludwig and Nenni [12]. It was noted that the stall inception happened firstly on the first harmonic wave by the experimental observation. So the data at 70% design rotational speed is used as the input parameters. 4 Relative total pressure loss coefficient of rotor of J-79 and its derivatives to inlet flow angle. / Chinese Journal of Aeronautics 24(2011) 687-700 No. 5. respectively. [10]-[12]. Fig. and theoretical stall inception occurs when the damping factor first goes to zero.65 in the experiment. There are two lines in Fig. so does our theoretical prediction. NASA Stage 37 [40].7 cm and 3. Fig. any accurate prediction will require more flow details to be included in the stability model. 5.8 and 1.6 and 0. and errors are no more than 10 r/min. 4 is the experimental curves from Refs.0.57 and 1. U0. i. while rotor speed was continuously variable between 500 r/min and approximately 1 700 r/min. which correspond to the two sets of tests respectively.1)).3 cm for rotor and stator respectively. It seems that theory and experiment do not agree with each other well. In the test.2. The x-axis represents the rotational speed of the rotor and y-axis represents the damping factor of the precursor wave. the inception of rotating stall for a high speed compressor is predicted based on a typical example. and the inlet relative Mach number is between 0. the onset points of rotating stall were 1 000 r/min and 1 030 r/min for the rotor only and rotor-stator stage. which will be used in the present model. 5. Therefore. In the test. The purpose of this calculation is to test the ability of the model for high speed compressors without considering transonic case. The reason may be that the propagation velocity of precursor wave or the frequency of the harmonic wave closely relates to the flow details except the matching conditions given in this model. This compressor has constant annular area with a hub-tip ratio of 0. As for the propagation velocity of the perturbation wave for the two cases.· 696 · SUN Xiaofeng et al. was held constant at 18. Fig. which has a definition rmωI /mU0(ωΙ is the imagiary of ω). there were two sets of tests: one was rotor only..

1)). / Chinese Journal of Aeronautics 24(2011) 687-700 · 697 · geometries and characteristics can be referred to NASA report [40]. the predicted stall inception quite approaches the experimental data as shown in Fig. in order to make use of the present model. So it has to be pointed out that this procedure and the obtained data may just qualitatively reflect some key flow features. It is seen from Fig. but the speed moves up to 100% design rotational speed.4%. there are three lines. 4. The Mach number after the shock wave is obtained by using the Rankin-Hugniot relations. The present model includes both the effect of both shock loss and reflection on various pressure waves. i. 8 is the predicting result for different mode combinations. The chosen object is still NASA Stage 37. In fact. 6(b) that the dimensionless perturbation velocity ranges from 0. To predict the inception of rotating stall. (1.1). From the predicting results. some simplifications and assumptions have to be taken. (3. The prediction results take the same form as the last section. This investigation shows that the present model is capable of being used to predict the stall inception for high subsonic fan/compressors. 1). (2. From our theoretical prediction it seems to be the first circumferential mode that goes to neutral point in advance in Fig. the inlet Mach number has been increased to a range from 1. It was not known from the experiment which mode corresponded to the inception point of rotating stall. the experimental data has to be averaged in the radial direction to obtain the relative mean Mach number at the inlet. The arrow labeled by “E” in Fig.50 to 0.6 SUN Xiaofeng et al.02. 1) and (3.e. Besides. and then the stage becomes a typical transonic compressor. So. which inevitably neglect many physical details related to complicated transonic flow in cascade passage. Fig. Fig. 8. the first thing is to extract experimental data for the work [40]. 6(a) points to the experimental onset point of rotating stall. As shown in Fig. Stall inception’s prediction of NASA Rotor 37 at 100% design rotational speed The third example is to validate the modified semi-actuator model for transonic fan/compressors. while the relative error is about 5.4. and the other two modes are slightly more stable than the first mode. respectively. 6 Stability prediction of NASA Rotor 37 at 70% design rotational speed (mode number (1. 1). For a real three-dimensional compressor. the Mach number right before the in-passage shock is determined by using the Prandtl-Meyer function. the actual flow incidence varies with the radius and the inlet relative Mach numbers are also different along the span of blade. This result shows that the different combinations of the three circumferential mode numbers with the first radial mode number is the most sensitive modes related to the inception point. it seems that the main physical features of the stall inception for transonic fan/compressors can be captured in this way.2 to 1.No. The difference of flow coefficient between theory and experiment is about 0. (2. As mentioned previously.e. In this situation. . i. which is obtained from the experimental results [40].3. and then the total pressure loss can be known. n). 7 is the input data that the present model requires.75 for the three modes. Fig.1). 6. which represent the three different modes (m. propagation speed and damping factor of the perturbation frequency. 6(a). The arrow labeled by “T” points to the onset point predicted by the model.

669 0 Parameter No. etc. 8 Stability prediction of NASA Stage 37 at 100% design rotational speed (mode number (1. Geometrical parameters for TA36 Fan Rotor 20 600 0. the first is to use CFD method to calculate the characteristic line and total pressure loss. 11(a).577 45 Stator 27 600 0. It is seen again that it is quite important to include more flow details in the model if one expects the propagation speed to be predicted more accurately. 9 and the main We have two different ways to obtain the performance parameters for this fan. of blades Tip diameter/mm Hub to tip ratio Tip stagger angle/(°) Table 2 Aerodynamic parameters for TA36 Fan Parameter Mass flow/(kg·s−1) Efficiency/% Stall margin/% Value 6. it is seen that the results from CFD and experimental data have clear differences for each performance curves. On the basis of these data. the second is to measure all the parameters based on the relevant experiment. (2. But the basic tendency is almost the same. Fig.5 Parameter Design speed/(r·min−1) Total pressure ratio Total pressure rise/Pa Value 2 900 1. Experimental investigations and various comparisons for TA36 Fan Some experimental researches have been conducted based on a low speed fan designed by ourselves. 7 Characteristics of rotor of NASA Stage 37 and its derivatives to the inlet flow angle at 100% design rotational speed. From Fig. The experimental facility is show in Fig.1)). / Chinese Journal of Aeronautics 24(2011) 687-700 No. and it is extremely difficult to . However it can also be noted that the relative propagation speed of the precursor has remarkable difference as shown in Fig. 11(b).. Fig.· 698 · SUN Xiaofeng et al.6 design parameter for TA36 Fan is displayed in Table 1 and Table 2.4. 4. it is well known that the calculation of performance of fan/compressors is based on steady CFD method or other empirical models. Besides.1). (3. 10.5 85 15. 9 Table 1 Schematic of TA36 Fan. the prediction of inception point of the fan is nearly same as shown in Fig.022 2 000 Fig.1).

Fig. Greitzer E M. 10 Characteristics of TA36 Fan. the function of casing treatments has been modeled by a wall impedance condition which has been involved in the stability model through the eigenvalues and the corresponding eigenfunctions of the system. 1986. Compression system stability and active control. Perhaps. 10. Epstein A H. the present experimental data also shows a good agreement with the predicting result by use of the input parameters either from the experimental measurement or from steady CFD calculation. This means that we may carry out the stability design on the basis of steady CFD calculation with the help of the stall inception model in order to guarantee enough stall margin of fan/compressors during design phase. AIAA1986-1914. Annual Review of . Active suppression of compressor instabilities. Especially. Besides. (3) As for the effect of casing treatment on the stall inception. neglecting the centrifugal affect and radial mean velocity. / Chinese Journal of Aeronautics 24(2011) 687-700 · 699 · accurately determine the stall margin during design stage.No. p1∗ is the inlet stastic pressure. Based on the analysis of the unsteady phenomenon caused by casing treatments. Ffowcs-Williams J E.6 SUN Xiaofeng et al. Our example only shows such possibility for further application. (2) Various numerical results show that the present stability model can give a reasonable prediction to the stall inception point for both subsonic and transonic fan/compressors. p2 the outlet total pressure. Conclusions Fig. the effect of shock waves in cascade channel on the stability prediction is also considered in the present model. References [1] [2] Epstein A H. 11 Stability prediction of TA36 Fan at 100% design speed. Paduano J D. It is also required to include more flow and geometrical parameters in the stall inception model for any more accurate prediction. the present model has not considered the effect of annular domain. (1) A transonic compressible stability model for axial flow fan/compressors is presented. M the mass flow. we will give more theoretical and experimental results in a separated paper. 5. In Fig. Greitzer E M. Besides. we can finish some preliminary stability design in this way if the stall inception point can be predicted well with the help of the stall inception model and the steady flow simulation.

156: 387-405. Surge and rotating stall in axial flow compressors: part Ⅰ . 1997.edu. AIAA-1993-2233. 70: 389-405. Acoustic theory of axisymmetric mul- tisectioned ducts. Nenni J P. Moore F K. Garnier V. A theory of post-stall transients in axial compression systems: part Ⅰ . Day I J. On the determination of the dispersion equations by use of winding number integrals. Hendricks G J. ISABE 1993-7011. [29] Ivansson S. E-mail: sunxf@buaa. Son S Y. Journal of Sound and Vibration. Jing X D. Review of stall. Journal of Acoustical Society of America 1977. Dowling A P. A theory of rotating stall of multistage axial compressors: part Ⅲ. [40] Moore R D. Short length-scale rotating stall inception in a transonic axial compressor. Feulner M R. he is a professor in Beihang University. Computation of modal numbers using an adaptive winding-number integral method with error control. Calculating the flow field behaviour of high-speed multi-stage compressors. 98(2): 190-217. 1987. Longley J P.05. Tan C S. Journal of Sound and Vibration 1991. Hughes I J. The Symposium Proceedings of Unsteady Aerodynamics of Turbomachines and Propellers. [33] Howe M S. 33: 491-517. 218: 299-335. [37] Jing X D. 6(6): 429-454. Takata H. Proceedings of the Royal Society London A366. Greitzer E M. 1996. NASA TP-2001. Journal of the Acoustical Society of America 1999. He L. A computational model for short wavelength stall inception and development in multi-stage compressors. Analysis of rotating stall onset in high speed axial flow compressors. et al. Platzer M F. PhD thesis. 1979. Hendricks G J. 161: 173-180. AFAPL-TR-1979-2083. Adjointness properties for differential systems with eigenvalue dependent boundary conditions with apllication to flow duct acoustics. 261-276. Schiffer H. Journal of Sound and Vibration 1993. 1993. Three-dimensional rotating stall inception and effects of rotating tip clearance asymmetry in axial compressors.19 and 1. AIAA Journal 2000. His main research interests are flow stability of fan/compressor and combustion. Gordon K. Greitzer E M. 141: 503-510. 61(4):913-922. Ⅱ. Rotating stall in axial compressors. Modeling for control of rotating stall in high speed multi-stage axial compressors. When are nonlinearities important at stall inception? ASME Paper 1994-GT-338. et al. analysis based on the semi-actuator disk theory. / Chinese Journal of Aeronautics 24(2011) 687-700 No. 91: 209-229. AIAA1982-0123. 1982. Namba M. 1986. Zeitschrift Fur Angewandte Mathematik Und Physik 1955. E-mail: renshengming@sjp. Nagashima T. [30] Ko S H. Reid L. degree from Beihang University in 2010. 106(2): 313-334. Okazaki T. Unsteady Turbomachinery Aerodynamics. Ludwig G R.1. 1998. [26] Joshi M C. 38(9): 1573-1578. ASME Journal of Engineering for Gas Turbine and Power 1984. On the theory of unsteady high Reynolds number flow through a circular aperture. 1994. Experimental investigations of perforated liners with bias flow.D.· 700 · SUN Xiaofeng et al. [34] Howe M S. [31] Sun X F.AG-298. 11(3): 339-353. Zorumski W E. The absorption of sound by perforated linings. [28] Brazier-Smith P R. Bergner J. Control of blade flutter by smart-casing treatment. Sun X F. 1974. Watanabe T. AIAA-1996-2579. Sound absorption by a screen with regular array of slits. Journal of Fluid Mechanics 1979. ASME Paper 1994-GT-2. Jeffers J. Bonnaure L P. Journal of Fluid Mechanics 1990. Journal of Propulsion and Power 2001. Basic studies of rotating stall in axial flow compressors. and with design pressure ratio of 2. Biographies: SUN Xiaofeng Born in 1962. ASME Paper 2006-GT-90045. Longley J P. Performance of single-stage axial flow transonic compressor with rotor and stator aspect ratios of 1. ASME Journal of Engineering for Power 1976. AGARD Manual on Aeroelasticity in Axial Flow Turbomachinery: Vol. Propagation of sound waves through a blade row: I. A theory to predict the inception of rotating stall in axial flow compressors. surge and active control in axial compression system. ISABE 1985-7008. ASME Journal of Turbomachinery 1999. Sound absorption caused by vorticity shedding. Semi-actuator disk theory for compressor choke flutter. 121(4): 726-734. [36] Hughes I J. Anaylsis of sound propagation in annular ducts with segmented ducts with segmented treatment and sheared flow. 1993. Sun X F. 2006. Computational study of rotating-stall inception in axial compressors. Journal of Sound and Vibration 1980. [35] Dowling A P. [38] Jing X D. Sears W R. Escuret J F. Ⅳ. ASME Paper 1991-GT-87. 1994. Nenni J P. Scott J F. Active suppression of rotating stall and surge in axial compressors. 1984. 1970. 1974. Gong Y. His main research interest is flow stability of compressor. criteria and mechanism. 1981. Han C.cn SUN Dakun Born in 1981. acoustic design of modern passenger aircraft. Three-dimensional flows. Rotating stall in three-dimensional blade rows subjected to spanwise shear flow. NASA TR R-419. McCaugham F E. 17(2): 248-255. Karasalo I. Zhao H W. respectively. 13(1): 31-38. Kaji S. 1980. Ludwig G R. Numerical simulations of surge and rotating stall in multi-stage axial flow compressors.buaa. [27] Micklow J. 1991. 108(2): 68-75. Day I J. demonstrated with a jet flow. Ⅱ. 106(5): 2436-2441. AIAA1974-528. 1979. he received Ph.6 [3] [4] [5] [6] [7] [8] [9] [10] [11] [12] [13] [14] [15] [16] [17] [18] [19] [20] [21] [22] [23] [24] Fluid Mechanics 2001. AIAA-1994-3202. 1985. ASME Journal of Engineering for Gas Turbine and Power. Kraft R E. [25] Kraft R E. Journal of Propulsion and Power 1997. Sound attenuation in acoustically circular ducts in the presence of uniform flow and shear flow. ASME Paper 1997GT-468. On the relation between the inception of rotating stall and casing treatment. 231-239. 1994.c . Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Attenuation of sound in a low Mach number nozzle flow. 205-223. 22: 193-210.26. [39] Sun X F. Journal of Sound and Vibration 1972. [32] Bechert D W. Journal of Sound and Vibration 1992.edu. Gordon K A. Paduano J D. Moore F K. Kaji S. AGARD. Possibility of cascade flutter suppression by sse of non-rigid duct walls. Effect of plate thickness on impedance of perforated plates with bias flow. Carta F O. NASA-CR-3426.

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