You are on page 1of 5

COURSE NUMBER & COURSE TITLE: EM003 Fluid Mechanics in Engineering INSTRUCTOR: Dr.

Tong Wang Credits: 3 Language of instruction: English TERMS OFFERED: Autumn Semester PRE-REQUISITES: Advanced Mathematics; Physics,Thermodynamics I

REQUIRED COURSE OR ELECTIVE COURSE: Required COURSE STRUCTURE/SCHEDULE: 1. Lecture 2. Lab testing

ASSESSMENT TOOLS: PROFESSIONAL COMPONENT: 1. Homework, Quizzes30% 2. 3 experiments10% 3. One mid-term exam20% 4. One comprehensive final exam40% TEXTBOOK/READING LIST Donald F. Young, Bruce R. Munson, Theodore H. Okiishi, Introduction to Fluid Mechanics( 5th edition), Join Wiley & Sons, Inc., 2012 Mathematical Handbook of Formulas and Tables, Schaum's Outlines, MR Spiegel & J. Liu An Album of Fluid Motion, Van Dyke : Illustrated Experiments in Fluid Mechanics Introduction to Fluid Mechanics, Fox & McDonald COURSE DESCRIPTION: The course is helpful for understanding of the relationship between the mathematics, the physics and the modeling of fluid mechanics. It will develop proficiency in the analysis of fluids systems with mathematical modeling, measurement tools, and computer technologies. The students can understand the application of fluid mechanics to engineering, technology, biology, the environment, and other fluid phenomena. COURSE OUTCOMES [Related ME Program Outcomes in brackets] 1) Articulate the properties that distinguish fluids from other forms of matter, and the broad range of engineering applications and natural phenomena that involve fluid mechanics. A1 2) Understand and analyze the basic moving equations on flow field, for example, correctly interpret the physical meaning of Bernoulli equation, boundary layer equations, and estimate levels of approximation in engineering modelsA1A2; 3) Understand the meaning of laminar flow and turbulent flow, estimate the flow loss in viscous fluid flow. A1 4) Apply basic principles to engineering analysis, and apply dimensional analysis and similitude to the design of experiments, and to the representation and interpretation of data. Properly interpret the Reynolds number and other fundamental nondimensional parameters, and their roles in defining regimes of fluid flows. A1A2B2B4C2 5) Apply basic principles to finish experiments for parameters testing. A3, B1,B4,C2 RELATED ME PROGRAM OUTCOMES: A1. Engineering Fundamentals, A2. Analytical Skills, A3. Experimental Skills B2. Teamwork Skills, B4. Contemporary Issues, C2. Global Engineering Skills

PREPARED BY: Tong WANG

REVISION DATE: Oct. 28, 2012

EM003 Fluid Mechanics in Engineering Course Syllabus


COURSE INSTRUCTORS Name: Tong WANG Office: ME A515 Email: twang@sjtu.edu.cn COURSE DESCRIPTION The Course is one of the basic major courses for the above majors. It is the Major Required and Core Subjects for Mechanical and Power machinery Engineering students. Name: Yu RAO Office: ME A527 Email: yurao@sjtu.edu.cn Name: Yongkang SU Office: ME A104 Email: suyk@sjtu.edu.cn

TEXTBOOK
Donald F. Young, Bruce R. Munson, Theodore H. Okiishi, Introduction to Fluid Mechanics( 5th edition), Join Wiley & Sons, Inc., 2012

READING RERENCE
Mathematical Handbook of Formulas and Tables, Schaum's Outlines, MR Spiegel & J. Liu An Album of Fluid Motion, Van Dyke : Illustrated Experiments in Fluid Mechanics Introduction to Fluid Mechanics, Fox & McDonald

COURSE PRE-REQUISITES
Advanced Mathematics, Physics, Thermodynamics

COURSE LEARNING OBJECTIVES [Related ME Program Outcomes in brackets]


The Course is one of the basic major courses for the above majors. It is the Major Required and Core Subjects for Mechanical and Power machinery Engineering students. 1) Articulate the properties that distinguish fluids from other forms of matter, and the broad range of engineering applications and natural phenomena that involve fluid mechanics. A1 2) Understand and analyze the basic moving equations on flow field, for example, correctly interpret the physical meaning of Bernoulli equation, boundary layer equations, and estimate levels of approximation in engineering modelsA1A2;

3) Understand the meaning of laminar flow and turbulent flow, estimate the flow loss in viscous fluid flow. A1 4) Apply basic principles to engineering analysis, and apply dimensional analysis and similitude to the design of experiments, and to the representation and interpretation of data. Properly interpret the Reynolds number and other fundamental nondimensional parameters, and their roles in defining regimes of fluid flows. A1A2B2B4C2 5) Apply basic principles to finish experiments for parameters testing. A3, B1,B4,C2

GRADING FORMAT AND POLICY


Homework Quiz Experiment Mid-term Exam 20% 10% 10% 20%

Final Exam 40% Homework is handed in at the beginning of class. No late homework will be accepted after the class on Tuesday. After a homework or exam is returned, the grade may be appealed by returning it with a short note to the instructor for one week. After two weeks have passed, no grade will be revised.

COURSE ROAD-MAP AND SCHEDULE


Lecture 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 Introduction to Fluid Flow Fluid Properties, Speed of Sound, Viscosity Fluid Statics, Pressure equation, Manometry, Buoyancy Pressure Variation in a fluid with Rigid-body motion(Quiz 1) Flow Phenomena, Newtons second Law, Bernoulli equation Bernoulli equation application, Energy line Control volume method, Reynolds Transport Theorem Continuity Equation & application(Quiz 2) Momentum and Moment-of-Momentum equations & application Mid-term Exam (Thursday, 7:50-9:50am) Energy equation & application Fluid velocity analysis Differential analysis for mass flow, momentum (Quiz 3) viscous flow analysis and application Inviscid flow, Basic potential flow, Reynolds number. Velocity profile for laminar flow and turbulent flow Entry length in pipe and fully developed flow, Flow losses in pipe Dimensional analysis (Quiz 4) Buckingham Pi Theorem Boundary Layer Theory Drag and Lift 5.3 6.1 6.2-6.3 6.4 6.8 8.1- 8.3 8.4 7.1 7.2-7.4 9.1-9.2 9.3, 9.4 Topics Chapter 1.1,1.2 1.3-1.7 2.1-2.8 2.9-2.12 3.1-3.5 3.6-3.8 4.1 - 4.4 5.1 5.2

Experiments Apply the schedule in website of the Center of Mechanics 1) Principle of Pitot Pipe and visualization of fluid flow pattern 2hour 2) Reynolds experiment in pipe 3) Flow Drag testing

Program Outcomes for Mechanical Engineering

Engineering Foundational Skills


A1. Engineering Fundamentals (a) A2. Analytical Skills (e) A3. Experimental Skills (b) A4. Modern Engineering Tools (k) A5. Design Skills (c) A6. Impact of Engineering Solutions (h)

Professional Skills
B1. Communication Skills (g) B2. Teamwork Skills (d)

Emerging Skills
C1. Leadership (l) C2. Global Engineering Skills (m) C3. Innovation (n)

B3. Prof./Ethical Responsibility (f) B4. Contemporary Issues C4. Entrepreneurship (o) (j) B5. Life-long Learning (i)