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The

exit velocity profile is given by u ~ umax(1 y

2

/b

2

)(1 z

2

/h

2

). (a) Does this profile satisfy the

correct boundary conditions for viscous fluid flow? (b) Find an analytical expression for the volume

flow Q at the exit. (c) If the inlet flow is 300 ft

3

/min, estimate umax in m/s.

Solution: (a) The fluid should not slip at any of the duct surfaces, which are defined by y = b

and z = h. From our formula, we see u 0 at all duct surfaces, OK. Ans. (a)

(b) The exit volume flow Q is defined by the integral of u over the exit plane area:

2 2 2 2

max max max

2 2 2 2

4 4

1 1 1 1

3 3

h b b h

h b b h

y z y z b h

Q u dA u dy dz u dy dz u

b h b h

+ + + +

| || | | | | |

| || |

= = = =

| | | | | |

\ .\ .

\ .\ . \ . \ .

} } } } } }

. ( ) b Ans =

max

16bhu

9

(c) Given Q = 300 ft

3

/min = 0.1416 m

3

/s and b =h =10 cm, the maximum exit velocity is

3

max

m 16

0.1416 (0.1 m)(0.1 m) , . (c)

s 9

Q u solve for Ans = =

max

u 7.96 m/s =

P3.33 In some wind tunnels the test section is perforated to suck out fluid and provide a thin

viscous boundary layer. The test section wall in Fig. P3.33 contains 1200 holes of 5-mm

diameter each per square meter of wall area. The suction velocity through each hole is Vr = 8 m/s,

and the test-section entrance velocity is V1 = 35 m/s. Assuming incompressible steady flow of air

at 20C, compute (a) Vo, (b) V2, and (c) Vf, in m/s.

Fig. P3.33

Area of test section =

2

2 2 (0.4 )(4 ) 10.053 rL m m m t t = =

The number of holes on the test section is

2

1 :1200 10.0531: , 12064 m N N = =

2 3

suction hole

Q NQ NAV (12064)( /4)(0.005 m) (8 m/s) 1.895 m/s

r

t = = = ~

2 2

o o 1 o

o

(a) Find V : Q Q or V (2.5) (35) (0.8) ,

4 4

solve for V . (a) Ans

t t

= =

~

m

3.58

s

2 2

2 1 suction 2

2

(b) Q Q Q (35) (0.8) 1.895 V (0.8) ,

4 4

or: V . (b) Ans

t t

= = =

~

m

31.2

s

2 2

f f 2 f

f

(c) Find V : Q Q or V (2.2) (31.2) (0.8) ,

4 4

solve for V . (c) Ans

t t

= =

~

m

4.13

s

P3.49 The horizontal nozzle in Fig. P3.49 has D1 = 12 in, D2 = 6 in, with p1 = 38 psia and V2

= 56 ft/s. For water at 20C, find the force provided by the flange bolts to hold the nozzle fixed.

Solution: For an open jet, p2 = pa = 15 psia. Subtract pa everywhere so the only nonzero

pressure is p1 = 38 15 = 23 psig.

The mass balance yields the inlet velocity:

1 1 2 2

V A =V A ,

2 2

1 1

ft

V (12) (56) (6) , V 14

4 4 s

t t

= =

The density of water is 1.94 slugs per cubic foot. Then the horizontal force balance is

2 2 1 1

F =mu -mu

X

2

x bolts 2 2 1 1 2 1

F F (23 psig) (12 in) mu mu m(V V )

4

t

= + = =

2

bolts

ft ft

Compute F 2601 (1.94) (1 ft) 14 56 14 .

4 s s

Ans

t | || |

= ~

| |

\ .\ .

1700 lbf

P3.61 A 20C water jet strikes a vane on a tank with frictionless wheels, as shown. The jet

turns and falls into the tank without spilling. If u = 30, estimate the horizontal force F needed to

hold the tank stationary.

Solution: The CV surrounds the tank and wheels and cuts through the jet, as shown. We

should assume that the splashing into the tank does not increase the x-momentum of the water in

the tank. Then we can write the CV horizontal force relation:

( )

u u = = =

}

x in in jet

tank

d

F F u d m u 0 mV independent of

dt

2 2

2

j j

3

slug 2 ft

Thus F A V 1.94 ft 50 .

4 12 s ft

Ans

t

| | | | | |

= = ~

| | |

\ . \ . \ .

106 lbf

Fig. P3.61

P3.95 A cylindrical water tank discharges through

a well-rounded orifice to hit a plate, as in Fig. P3.95.

Use the Torricelli formula of Prob. P3.81

to estimate the exit velocity. (a) If, at this

instant, the force F required to hold the

plate is 40 N, what is the depth h ?

(b) If the tank surface is dropping at the

rate of 5 cm every 2 seconds, what is the tank diameter D?

Solution: For water take =998 kg/m

3

. The control volume surrounds the plate and yields

(b) In 2 seconds, h drops from 1.63m to 1.58m, not much change. So, instead of a laborious calculus

solution, find Q

jet,av

for an average depth h

av

=(1.63+1.58)/2 =1.605 m:

P3.131 In Fig. P3.131 both fluids are at 20C. If V1 = 1.7 ft/s and losses are neglected, what

should the manometer reading h ft be?

Solution: By continuity, establish V2:

h

d =4cm

F

D

CV

) .(

) / 81 . 9 )( 2 ( ) 04 . 0 )( 4 / )( / 998 (

40

:

) 2 ( ) 4 / (

Thus ; 2 says Torricelli But

4

) ( ) (

2 2 3

2

2

2 2

a Ans

s m m m kg

N

h data Given

g d

F

h gh V

V d V V A V m u m F F

jet

jet jet jet jet jet jet in in x

m 1.63 = =

= =

= = = = = E

t

t

t

) .(

) 05 . 0 )( 4 / (

) 2 )( 00705 . 0 (

) 4 / (

: or , Equate

/ 00705 . 0 ) 605 . 1 )( / 81 . 9 ( 2 ) 04 . 0 (

4

2

tank

3 2 2

b Ans

m

s

h

t Q

D h A t Q

s m m s m m gh A Q

av jet av

m 0.60 ~ =

A

A

= A = A

~ = =

t t

t

Fig.P3.95

1 1 2 2

A V A V = ,

2 2

2 1 1 2

ft

V V (D /D ) 1.7(3/1) 15.3

s

= = =

Now apply Bernoulli between 1 and 2 to establish the pressure at section 2:

2 2

1 1 1 2 2 2

p V gz p V gz ,

2 2

+ + = + +

Fig. P3.131

2 2

1 1

or: p (1.94/2)(1.7) 0 0 (1.94/2)(15.3) (62.4)(10), p 848 psf + + ~ + + =

This is gage pressure. Now the manometer reads gage pressure, so

1 a merc water

2

lbf

p p 848 ( )gh (846 62.4)h, solve for h .

ft

Ans = = = ~ 1.08 ft

P3.137 In Fig. P3.137 the piston drives water at 20C. Neglecting losses, estimate the exit

velocity V2 ft/s. If D2 is further constricted, what is the maximum possible value of V2?

Fig. P3.137

Solution: Find p1 from a freebody of the piston:

x a 1 1 1 1 a

2 2

1

F 10.0 lbf lbf

F F p A pA , or: p p 28.65

A ( /4)(8/12) ft t

= + = = ~

Now apply continuity and Bernoulli from 1 to 2:

2 2

1 2

a 1

1 1 2 2 1 2

V V

p 1 p

V A V A , or V V ;

4 2 2

= = + ~ +

2

2 2

2(28.65)

V , V 5.61 .

1.94(1 1/16)

Ans = =

ft

s

If we reduce section 2 to a pinhole, V2 will drop off slowly until V1 vanishes:

2

2(28.65)

Severely constricted section 2: V .

1.94(1 0)

Ans = ~

ft

5.43

s

P3.155 The centrifugal pump of Fig. P3.155 has a flow rate Q and exits the impeller at an angle u2

relative to the blades, as shown. The fluid enters axially at section 1. Assuming incompressible flow

at shaft angular velocity e, derive a formula for the power P required to drive the impeller.

Solution: Relative to the blade, the fluid exits at velocity Vrel,2 tangent to the blade, as shown

in Fig. P3.116. But the Euler turbine formula, Ans. (a) from Example 3.18 of the text,

2 t2 1 t1

2 t2 t1

Torque T Q(r V r V )

Qr V (assuming V 0)

=

~ ~

involves the absolute fluid velocity tangential to the blade circle (see Fig. 3.15). To derive this

velocity we need the velocity diagram shown above, where absolute exit velocity V2 is

found by adding blade tip rotation speed er2 to Vrel,2. With trigonometry,

t2 2 n2 2 n2 exit

2 2

Q

V r V cot , where V Q/A is the normal velocity

2 r b

e u

t

= = =

With torque T known, the power required is P = Te. The final formula is:

. Ans

( | |

( |

\ .

2 2 2

2 2

Q

P Qr r cot

2 r b

= e e u

t

Fig. P3.155

P3.169 When the pump in Fig. P3.169 draws 220 m

3

/h of water at 20C from the reservoir, the

total friction head loss is 5 m. The flow discharges through a nozzle to the atmosphere Estimate

the pump power in kW delivered to the water.

Solution: Let 1 be at the reservoir surface and 2 be at the nozzle exit, as shown. We need to

know the exit velocity:

2 2 1

2

220/3600 m

V Q/A 31.12 , while V 0(reservoir surface)

s (0.025) t

= = = ~

Now apply the steady flow energy equation from (1) to (2):

2 2

1 1 2 2

1 2 f p

p V p V

z z h h ,

g 2g g 2g

+ + = + + +

2

p p

or: 0 0 0 0 (31.12) /[2(9.81)] 2 5 h , solve for h 56.4 m. + + = + + + ~

The pump power P = gQhp = (998)(9.81)(220/3600)(56.4)

= 33700 W = 33.7 kW Ans.

Fig. P3.169

P3.180 Water at 20C is pumped at 1500 gal/ min from the lower to the upper reservoir, as in Fig.

P3.180. Pipe friction losses are approximated by hf ~ 27V

2

/(2g), where V is the average velocity

in the pipe. If the pump is 75 percent efficient, what horse-power is needed to drive it?

Solution: First evaluate the average velocity in the pipe and the friction head loss:

3 2

f

2

1500 ft Q 3.34 ft (17.0)

Q 3.34 , so V 17.0 and h 27

448.8 s A s 2(32.2) (3/12) t

= = = = = = ~ 121 ft

Then apply the steady flow energy equation:

2 2

1 1 2 2

1 2 f p

p

p V p V

z z h h ,

g 2g g 2g

or: 0 0 50 0 0 150 121 h

+ + = + + +

+ + = + + +

p

p pump

Qh

(62.4)(3.34)(221)

Thus h 221 ft, so P

0.75

q

= = =

= ~

ft lbf

61600 .

s

Ans 112 hp

Fig. P3.180

C3.1 In a certain industrial process, oil of density flows through the inclined pipe in the figure. A

U-tube manometer with fluid density m, measures the pressure difference between points 1 and 2,

as shown. The flow is steady, so that fluids in the U-tube are stationary. (a) Find an analytic

expression for p1 p2 in terms of system parameters. (b) Discuss the conditions on h necessary for

there to be no flow in the pipe. (c) What about flow up, from 1 to 2? (d) What about flow down, from

2 to 1?

Solution: (a) Start at 1 and work your way around the U-tube to point 2:

1 2

2 1

,

: where z z z (a)

m

p gs gh gh gs g z p

or Ans.

+ + A =

A =

m

p p g z gh

1 2

( ) = A +

(b) If there is no flow, the pressure is entirely hydrostatic, therefore Ap = g and, since m = ,

it follows from Ans. (a) above that h = 0 Ans. (b)

(c) If h is positive (as in the figure above), p1 is greater than it would be for no flow, because of

head losses in the pipe. Thus, if h > 0, flow is up from 1 to 2. Ans. (c)

(d) If h is negative, p1 is less than it would be for no flow, because the head losses act against

hydrostatics. Thus, if h < 0, flow is down from 2 to 1. Ans. (d)

Note that h is a direct measure of flow, regardless of the angle u of the pipe.

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