REVIEWER
(LECTURE)
Engineering Mechanics, Strength of Materials, Fluid Mechanics,
Thermodynamics, and Engineering Economics
Revision 0
2011
Prepared By:
Agerico U. Llovido PME
CONTENTS
A. ENGINEERING MECHANICS
B. STRENGTH OF MATERIALS
C. FLUID MECHANICS
D. THERMODYNAMICS
E. ENGINEERING ECONOMICS
1. Engineering Mechanics
Engineering Mechanics is the science which deals with the study of forces and motion of rigid bodies.
2. Branches of Engineering Mechanics
2.1
Statics is a branch of mechanics which studies forces on rigid bodies that remain at rest or bodies
that is stationary.
2.2
Dynamics is a branch of mechanics which considers the motion of rigid bodies caused by the forces
acting upon them or dynamics deals with bodies not in equilibrium.
3. Branches of Dynamics
3.1
Kinematics is a branch of dynamics which deals with pure motion or deals only with the motions of
bodies without reference to the forces that causes them to move.
3.2
Kinetics is a branch of dynamics which relates motion to the applied forces or deals with both the
forces acting on the body and the motion which causes the body to move.
4. Definition of Terms:
4.1
Force is a push or pull which tends to change the state of rest or of uniform motion, the direction
of motion, or the shape and size of a body. Force is a vector quantity
4.2
Matter is any substance that occupies space and has mass.
4.3
Inertia is the property of matter that causes it to resist any change in its state of rest or uniform
motion. There are three kinds of inertia inertia at rest, inertia of motion and inertia of direction.
The mass of a body is a measure of its inertia.
4.4
Mass is the quantity of matter contained in a body. The mass of a body remains the same
everywhere. It is a measure of inertia, which means a resistance to a change of motion. The SI unit
of mass is kg.
4.5
Velocity is the displacement of the body per unit time. It is a vector quantity. The SI units of
velocity are m/s.
4.6
Acceleration is the rate of change of velocity of a moving body. The SI units of acceleration are
m/s2.
4.7
Rigid Body is a body in which the relative distance between internal points does not change.
5. Newtons Laws of Motion for a Particle
5.1
A particle acted upon by a balanced force system has no acceleration.
5.2
A particle acted upon by an unbalance force system has an acceleration in line with and directly
proportional to the resultant of the force system.
5.3
Action and reaction forces between two particles are always equal and oppositely directed.
6. Physical Quantities
6.1
Scalar quantity has magnitude only. (Ex. mass, speed, volume, time, etc.)
6.2
Vector quantity has magnitude and direction. (Ex. weight, force, velocity, acceleration).
7. Forces (Static)
7.1
Composition of forces finding the resultant of two or more forces.
7.2
Resolution of forces finding the resultant of two or more components of a force.
7.3
Concurrent forces forces that meet at a common point.
A
Page 1
8.2
Fx = F cos , Fy = F sin
8.3
8.4
8.5
F2
F1
= F1 cos 1 + F2 cos 2 + L
Page 2
F
R=
= F1 sin 1 + F2 sin 2 + L
( F ) + ( F )
tan =
F
F
F =0
F = 0
M = 0
x
=0
L L
H (d ) w = 0
2 4
H=
wL2
8d
Where
d = cable sag
L = cable span
w = pipe weight (kg/m).
L
T A = H 2 + w
2
Length of Cable = L +
8d 2 32d 4
3L
5L3
Page 3
T A = TB = wy
x = c ln
s+ y
c
L = 2x
14. Friction
Friction is the force that resists the motion of one surface relative to another with which it is in contact or
a retarding force between two objects that inhibits motion.
F= fN
tan = f =
F
N
Where:
F = frictional force
N = normal force (reaction normal to the surface of contact)
f = coefficient of friction. It depends only on the condition of surfaces and the materials in contact.
a. Coefficient of static friction (for bodies that are not moving)
b. Coefficient of kinetic friction (for bodies that are moving)
R = total surface reaction
W = weight of the body
= frictional angle = arctan f
Page 4
15.2
Where:
s = displacement, m
v = displacement over time, m/s
t = time, s
Variable acceleration
ds = vdt or v =
ds
dt
dv = adt or a =
dv
dt
vdv = ads
15.3
Constant acceleration
a=
v 2 v1
t
s = v1t +
1 2
at
2
v 22 = v12 + 2 as
Where:
a = acceleration or change in velocity over time, m/s2. (+) when accelerating. (-) when decelerating.
v = velocity, m/s
s = distance, m
t = time, s
16. Falling Bodies
Page 5
g=
v 2 v1
t
s = v1t +
1 2
gt
2
v 22 = v12 + 2 gs
Where:
a = acceleration or change in velocity over time, m/s2. (+) when going down. (-) when going up.
17. Rotation or Angular Motion
17.1
Uniform motion
= t
17.2
Uniform acceleration
1
= 2
t
1
2
= 1t + t 2
22 = 12 + 2
Where:
= angular acceleration, rad/s2 or rev/s2. (+) when accelerating. (-) when decelerating.
= angular velocity, rad/s or rev/s.
= angular displacement, rad or rev
t = time, s
18. Projectile
Page 6
Velocity
v x = vo cos
v y = vo sin
18.2
Horizontal displacement
x = (vo cos ) t
18.3
Vertical displacement
y = (vo sin ) t
18.4
18.5
gx 2
2vo2 cos 2
R=
t=
18.6
1 2
gt
2
2v y
g
vo2 sin 2
2g
vy
g
Where:
vo = initial velocity, m/s
x = horizontal distance, m
y = vertical distance, m
t = time of flight, s.
19. Relation of Angular and Peripheral Motion
s = r
v = r
a = r
Page 7
an =
Fc = man =
mv 2
r
aT = an2 + at2
Where:
s = peripheral distance, m
r = radius, m
= angle, rad
v = peripheral velocity, m/s
= angular velocity, rad/s
a = peripheral acceleration, m/s2
= angular acceleration, rad/s2
an = normal acceleration, m/s2
Fc = centrifugal force, N
m = mass of body, kg
aT = total acceleration, m/s2
at = tangential acceleration, m/s2
20. Force (Dynamics Kinetics)
F = ma =
W
a
g
Where:
F = force, N
M = mass of the body, kg
A = acceleration of the body, m/s2
21. DAlemberts Principle (Reversed effective force)
W
a = ma = Reversed Effective Force(acceleration force)
g
F
F
A
=0
=0
Page 8
M = 0
22. Work-Energy method
KE1 + PW NW = KE2
Where:
KE1 = initial kinetic energy =
Wv12
2g
PW = positive work
NW = negative work
KE2 = final kinetic energy =
Wv 22
2g
Force distance
= Force velocity
time
Efficiency =
24.2
1 2
mv in N-m or Joule
2
Potential Energy is energy possessed by a body due to its position. There are two types of
potential energies, gravitational and elastic. The potential energy of a body due to its height from
the ground is called its gravitational potential energy. The potential energy of a body due to its
configuration (shape) is called its elastic potential energy.
PE = Wh = mgh in N-m or Joule
Where:
m = mass of the body, kg
v = velocity of the body, m/s
W = mg = weight of the body, N
h = height, m
Page 9
Momentum is defined as the product of its mass and velocity. Momentum is considered to be a
measure of the quantity of motion in a body. Its SI units are kg-m/s.
Momentum = mv
m1v1 + m2 v2 = m1v1 + m2 v2
Types of collision:
Elastic collision is a collision of the two bodies in which kinetic energy as well as momentum is conserved.
Inelastic collision is a collision of two bodies in which only the momentum is conserved but not kinetic
energy.
Coefficient of Restitution:
Coefficient of restitution is the negative ratio of the relative velocity after collision.
v v
e= 1 2
v1 v 2
Note: If e = 1, the collision is perfectly elastic while if e = 0, the collision is completely inelastic.
Page 10
v = 2 gh
h=
v2
2g
T = 2
L
g
Where:
v = final velocity of the pendulum bob, m/s
h = height of the pendulum bob, m
T = time for a double swing, s
L = displacement of the pendulum bob, m
tan =
Fc 2r
=
W
g
Fc =
mv 2 Wv 2
=
= m 2 r
r
gr
Page 11
Where:
KE = kinetic energy of a rotating body, J
v = peripheral velocity, m/s
I = moment of inertia of the body, kg-m2
I = mk2
= angular velocity, rev/s or rad/s
= angular velocity, rad/s2 or rev/s2
32. Simple Harmonic Motion
Simple Harmonic Motion is the motion of an object with acceleration proportional to the displacement,
resulting in repetitive motion.
Velocity of B = R 2 r 2 m/s
Acceleration of B = 2 x m/s2
t = time of complete oscillation =
seconds
displacement
acceleration
Page 12
tan =
v2
gr
When the car is travelling a banked curve with a velocity greater than the rated speed of the curve and is
about to skid up the plane.
v2
gr
Where:
= frictional angle
= banking angle
Page 13
W=N
F f = Fc
f =
v2
gr
End -
Page 14
1. STRENGTH OF MATERIALS
Strength of materials is the ability of a material to withstand load without failure or deals with the elastic
behaviour of loaded materials. It is also termed as mechanics of materials.
2. LOAD
Load - is defined as any external force acting on a machine part.
Four Types of Load
2.1 Dead or steady load a load that does not change in magnitude or direction.
2.2 Live or variable load a load that changes continually.
2.3 Suddenly applied or shock loads a load that is suddenly applied or removed.
2.4 Impact load a load that has initial velocity.
3. STRESS AND STRAIN
Stress is the internal force per unit area set up at various sections of the body.
F
Stress, =
A
Where
F = Force or load acting on a body, and
A = Cross-sectional area of the body
Normal stress, - is the force per unit of normal area.
Shear stress, - is the force per unit of shear or parallel area.
Strain is the deformation per unit length when a system of forces or loads act on a body,
L
Strain, =
or L = L
L
Where
L = Change in length of the body, and
Page 1
5. STRESS-STRAIN DIAGRAM
Properties of Materials
5.1 Proportional limit (A) is defined as that stress at which the stress-strain curve begins to deviate from
the straight line.
5.2 Elastic limit (B) - is defined as the stress developed in the material without any permanent set.
5.3 Yield point (C and D) is a point where the material yield before the load and there is an appreciable
strain without any increase in stress.
5.4 Ultimate stress (E) is the largest stress obtained by dividing the largest value of the load reached in a
test to the original cross-sectional area of the test piece.
Page 2
Factor of safety =
Maximum stress
Working or design stress
Page 3
t =
Tensile Stress:
F
A
L
Compressive Strain: c =
L
9. SHEAR STRESS AND STRAIN
Compressive Stress: c =
Shear Stress is the stress induced when a body is subjected to two equal and opposite forces acting
tangentially across the resisting section tending the body to shear off.
Shear Stress =
Tangential force
Resisting area
Shear Stress, =
F
A
Shear Strain is measured by the angular deformation accompanying the shear stress.
10. BEARING STRESS
Bearing Stress is a localized compressive stress at the surface of contact between two members of a
machine part that are relatively at rest.
B
Page 4
F
d t n
d = Diameter of the rivet
t = Thickness of the plate
d t = Projected area of the rivet, and
n = Number of rivets per pitch length in bearing or crushing
b (or c ) =
Note:
Bearing Pressure = is the local compression which exist at the surface of contact between two members of a
machine part that are in relative motion.
F
Bearing Pressure: pb =
Ld
Where
pb = Average bearing pressure
F = Radial load on the journal
L = Length of the journal in contact, and
d = Diameter of the journal
Page 5
T G
=
J
l
= Torsional shear stress induced at the outer surface of the shaft or maximum shear stress,
Where
J=
d4
32
16T
= 3
d
J=
(d o )4 (d i )4 and r =
32
16Tdo
do4 di4
do
2
Or
Page 6
16T
d o3
(1 k )
4
and k =
di
do
11.1
Shaft in series:
T l1 T l2
+
G1 J1 G2 J2
Page 7
1 = 2
T l1 T l2
T
l G J
or 1 = 2 1 1
=
G1 J1 G2 J2
T2 l 1 G2 J2
M E
= =
I
y R
Where
Bending stress:
Mc M
=
=
I
Z
Where Z = I c is known as section modulus .
Page 8
Page 9
i =
W
2hAE
1 + 1 +
A
Wl
Page 10
19.2
19.3
max = t 1 = t +
max =
max =
y
N
u
N
1
t2 + 4 2
2
Where,
y = Yield stress.
u = Ultimate stress.
N = Factor of safety.
20.2 Maximum shear stress theory (also known as Guests or Trescas theory).
According to this theory, the failure or yielding occurs at a point in a member when the maximum shear
stress in a bi-axial stress system reaches a value equal to the shear stress at yield point in a simple
tension test
1
max = t2 + 4 2
2
max =
y
N
Where,
max = Maximum shear stress in a bi-axial stress system,
Page 11
Or max =
y
2N
20.3 Maximum principal (or normal) strain theory (also known as Saint Venant theory).
According to this theory, the failure or yielding occurs at a point in a member when the maximum
principal (or normal) strain in a bi-axial stress system reaches the limiting value of strain (i.e. strain at
yield point) as determined from a simple tensile test.
t 1 t 2 =
N
1
1
t 1 = t + t2 + 4 2
2
2
1
1
t 2 = t t2 + 4 2
2
2
( t1 )
+ ( t 2 ) 2 t1 t 2
2
y
=
N
20.5 Maximum distortion energy theory (also known as Hencky and Von Mises theory).
According to this theory, the failure or yielding occurs at a point in a member when the distortion strain
energy (also called shear strain energy) per unit volume in a bi-axial stress system reaches the limiting
distortion energy (i.e. distortion energy at yield point) per unit volume as determined from a simple
tension test.
( t1 )2 + ( t 2 )2 2 t1 t 2 =
yt
Note:
The maximum distortion energy is the difference between the total strain energy and the strain energy
due to uniform stress.
21. ENDURANCE / FATIGUE LIMIT
Endurance Limit or Fatigue Limit maximum stress that will nor cause failure when the force is reversed
indefinitely.
Page 12
Where:
N = factor of safety
= yield strength
u = ultimate strength
e = endurance strength
m = mean stress
v = variable stress
m =
v =
max + min
max
2
min
2
Page 13
Page 14
Page 15
End -
Page 16
1. FLUID MECHANICS
1.1
Fluid mechanics is a branch of continuous mechanics which deals with a relationship between
forces, motions, and static conditions in continuous material. This study area deals with many and
diversified problems such as surface tension, fluid statics, flow in enclose bodies, or flow round
bodies (solid or otherwise), flow stability, etc.
1.2
Fluid mechanics is the study of fluids (gases and liquids) either in motion (fluid dynamics) or at rest
(fluid statics) and the subsequent effects of the fluid upon the boundaries, which may be either solid
surfaces or interfaces with other fluids.
1.3
Fluid Mechanics encompasses the study of all types of fluids under static, kinematic and dynamic
conditions.
2. FLUID
A fluid is defined as a material which will continue to deform with the application of a shear force.
A fluid is a substance that cannot maintain its own shape but takes the shape of its container. Liquid and
gases are both classified as fluids.
3. IMPORTANT PROPERTIES OF FLUIDS
Viscosity causes resistance to flow.
Surface tension leads to capillary effects.
Bulk modulus is involved in the propagation of disturbances like sound waves in fluids.
Vapour pressure can cause flow disturbances due to evaporation at locations of low pressure.
4. COMPRESSIBLE AND INCOMPRESSIBLE FLUIDS
Compressible fluid - the density of a fluid varies significantly due to moderate changes in pressure or
temperature. Generally gases and vapours under normal conditions can be classified as compressible fluids.
Incompressible fluid - the change in density of a fluid is small due to changes in temperature and or
pressure. liquids are classified under this category.
5. IDEAL AND REAL FLUIDS
Ideal Fluids are fluids that have no viscosity, incompressible, no resistance to shear, no eddy currents and
no friction between moving surfaces.
Real Fluids are fluids that are compressible, non-uniform velocity distributions and have friction and
turbulence in flow.
Page 1
R =o F + 460
K = o C + 273
Density () - is its mass per unit volume.
m
=
V
Specific weight () - is its weight per unit volume.
W mg
= g = =
V
V
Specific gravity (SG) - is the ratio of a fluid density to a standard reference fluid, water (for liquids), and air
(for gases).
gas
SGgas =
air
liquid
water
water = 1000 kg m3
8. VISCOSITY
Viscosity (1) - is that property of a real fluid by virtue of which it offers resistance to shear force.
Viscosity (2) is the fluid resistance to flow or the property of fluid to resist shear deformation.
Newtons law of viscosity states that the shear force to be applied for a deformation rate of (dV/dy) over an
area A is given by,
F = A(dV dy )
C
Page 2
v
Where:
Re = Reynolds number, dimensionless
D = inside diameter, m
V = velocity, m/s
= kinematic viscosity, m2/s
= absolute viscosity, Pa-sec
10. TYPES OF FLOW
Laminar Flow particles run parallel to each other. Laminar flow occurs if the Reynolds number is less than
2000.
Turbulent Flow particles run not in same direction. Turbulent flow occurs if the Reynolds number is greater
than 4000. Fully turbulent occurs at very high Reynolds number.
Transitional Flow also termed as critical flow in which this type of flow occurs if the Reynolds number is
between 2000 to 4000.
C
Page 3
Vo
=
P
Where:
V = change in volume
Vo = original volume
P = change in pressure
Bulk modulus, EB - is defined as the ratio of the change in pressure to the rate of change of volume due to
the change in pressure. It is the inverse of compressibility.
13. HYDROSTATIC PRESSURE
Hydrostatic Pressure is the pressure of fluid exerted on the walls of the container.
Notes:
1. Pressure in a continuously distributed uniform static fluid varies only with vertical distance and is
independent of the shape of the container. The pressure is the same at all points on a given horizontal
plane in the fluid. The pressure increases with depth in the fluid.
2. Any two points at the same elevation in a continuous mass of the same static fluid will be at the same
pressure.
Page 4
Page 5
W = FB
C
Page 6
FB = V
Where:
FB = buoyant force
W = weight of the body
V = volume of the body submerged or volume of the liquid displaced
= density of the liquid
1. Law of conservation of mass: This law when applied to a control volume states that the net mass flow
through the volume will equal the mass stored or removed from the volume. Under conditions of steady
flow this will mean that the mass leaving the control volume should be equal to the mass entering the
volume. The determination of flow velocity for a specified mass flow rate and flow area is based on the
continuity equation derived on the basis of this law.
2. Newtons laws of motion: These are basic to any force analysis under various conditions of flow. The
resultant force is calculated using the condition that it equals the rate of change of momentum. The
reaction on surfaces are calculated on the basis of these laws. Momentum equation for flow is derived
based on these laws.
3. Law of conservation of energy: Considering a control volume the law can be stated as the energy flow
into the volume will equal the energy flow out of the volume under steady conditions. This also leads to
the situation that the total energy of a fluid element in a steady flow field is conserved. This is the basis
for the derivation of Euler and Bernoulli equations for fluid flow.
4. Thermodynamic laws: are applied in the study of flow of compressible fluids.
17. FLOW RATES
Volume flow rate (Q) of a fluid is a measure of the volume flow of fluids passing through a point per unit
time.
Mass flow rate (m) of a fluid is a measure of the mass flow of fluid passing through a point per unit time.
18. CONTINUITY EQUATION
Continuity Equation - This equation is used to calculate the area, or velocity in one dimensional varying area
flow, like flow in a nozzle or venturi.
m = 1Q1 = 2Q2
1 A1V1 = 2 A2V2
C
Page 7
Q = Q1 = Q2
A1V1 = A2V2
V2
2g
Where:
h = velocity head
V = velocity of the liquid
fLV 2
L V2
=f
2gD
D 2g
Where:
hf = velocity head, m or ft
V = velocity of the liquid, m/s or ft/sec
L = length of pipe, m or ft
D = internal diameter, m or ft
f = coefficient of friction, friction factor (Darcy)
g = 9.81 m/s2 or 32.2 ft/sec2
2.51 D
f = 2 log
+
12
3.7
Re f
C
Page 8
6.9 D 1.11
f = 1.8 log
+
Re 3.7
Where:
V12
p V2
+ Z1 = 2 + 2 + Z 2
2g
2g
Pressure head =
Velocity head =
V2
2g
Elevation head = Z
Page 9
2gh
This equation needs a modifying coefficient as viscous effects and boundary roughness as well as the
velocity of approach factor that depend on the diameter ratio have been neglected.
The coefficient is defined by,
Qactual = Qtheoretica l C d
where Cd is the coefficient of discharge. Cd for venturi meters is in the range 0.95 to 0.98. Cd for flow nozzle
is in the range 0.7 to 0.9 depending on diameter ratio and Reynolds number to some extent. For orifice, The
range for coefficient of discharge is 0.6 to 0.65.
25. DISCHARGE MEASUREMENT USING ORIFICES
Actual flow rate:
Qactual = C d A0 2gh
= C c Cv
Theoretical discharge Theoretical area Theoretical velocity
Page 10
Cd = =
PeripheralVelocity DN
=
VelocityofJet
2gh
End -
Page 11
D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
1. THERMODYNAMICS
Thermodynamics (1) - is that branch of the physical sciences that treats of various phenomena of energy
and the related properties of matter, especially the laws of transformation of heat into other forms of
energy and vice versa.
Thermodynamics (2) is the study of heat and work and those properties of substance that bear a relation
to heat and work.
2. THE WORKING SUBSTANCE
Working substance a substance to which heat can be stored and from which heat can be extracted
Fluid - is a substance that exists, or is regarded as existing, as a continuum characterized by low resistance
to flow and the tendency to assume the shape of its container.
Pure Substance is one that is homogeneous in composition and homogeneous and invariable in chemical
aggregation. A working substance whose chemical composition remains the same even if there is a change
in phase.
Simple Substance is one whose state is defined by two independently variable intensive thermodynamic
principles.
Ideal gas - is mathematically defined as one whose thermodynamic equation of state is given by pv=RT,
where p is the absolute pressure, v is the specific volume, R is the gas constant, and T is the absolute
temperature of the gas, respectively. A working substance which remains in gaseous state during its
operating cycle and whose equation of state is pV= mRT
Incompressible substance - is a substance whose specific volume remains nearly constant during a
thermodynamic process. Most liquids and solids can be assumed to be incompressible without much loss in
accuracy.
3. THE SYSTEM
System (1) is that portion of the universe, an atom, a galaxy, a certain quantity of matter, or a certain
volume in space, that one wishes to study. It is a region enclosed by specified boundaries, which may be
imaginary, either fixed or moving.
System (2) is nothing more than the collection of matter that is being studied. It is a quantity of matter of
fixed mass and identity upon which attention is focused for study.
Thermodynamic Systems
3.1 Closed System (1) is one which there is an exchange of matter with the surroundings mass does not
cross its boundaries. Also called control mass.
Closed System (2) is one that has no transfer of mass with its surrounding, but may have a transfer of
energy (either heat or work) with its surroundings.)
Isolated System (1) A special type of closed system that does not interact in any way with its
surroundings.
Isolated System (2) is one that is completely impervious to its surroundings neither mass nor energy
cross its boundaries.
Isolated System (3) is one that is not influences in any way by the surroundings. This means that no
energy in the form of heat or work may cross the boundary of the system. In addition, no mass may
cross the boundary of the system.
D
Page 1
D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
3.2 Open System (1) is one across whose boundaries there is a flow of mass. Each may have energy
crossing its boundary. Also called control volume.
Open System (2) is one that may have a transfer of both mass and energy with its surroundings.
Control Volume is a fixed region in space chosen for the thermodynamic study of mass and energy
balance for the flowing system.
Control Surface is the boundary of the control volume.
Surrounding or Environment everything external to the system.
Boundary distinguishes the system from its surroundings; may be at rest or in motion, usually defined
by a broken or dashed line.
4. THERMODYNAMIC PROPERTIES
Thermodynamic Properties (1) - a quantity which is either an attribute of an entire system or is a function of
position which is continuous and does not vary rapidly over microscopic distances, except possibly for
abrupt changes at boundaries between phases of the system
Thermodynamic Properties (2) is any characteristic of the system that can be observed or measured;
macroscopic characteristics of a system such as mass, volume, energy, pressure and temperature to which
numerical values can be assigned at a given time even without knowledge of the history of the system.
Classification of Properties
1. Intensive Properties are independent of mass; for example, temperature, pressure, density, and
voltage.
Specific Properties are those for a unit mass, are intensive by definition such as specific volume.
2. Extensive Properties are dependent upon the mass of the system and are total values such as total
volume and total internal energy.
Thermodynamic state - is a set of values of properties of a thermodynamic system that must be specified to
reproduce the system. The individual parameters are known as state variables, state parameters or
thermodynamic variables. Once a sufficient set of thermodynamic variables have been specified, values of
all other properties of the system are uniquely determined. The number of values required to specify the
state depends on the system, and is not always known.
Point Function - A quantity whose value depends on the location of a point in space, such as an electric field,
pressure, temperature, or density.
5. MASS AND WEIGHT
Mass (1) a property of matter that constitutes one of the fundamental physical measurements or the
amount of matter a body contains. Units of mass are in lbm, slugs, or kg. Symbol m.
Mass (2) - is the absolute quantity of matter in it, an unchanging quantity for a particular mass when the
speed of the mass is small compared to the speed of light (no relativistic effect).
Weight (1) the force acting on a body in a gravitational field, equal to the product of its mass and the
gravitational acceleration of the field. Units of weight are in lbf or N. Symbol W. Formula W=mg. Where g =
9.81 m/s2 or 32.2 ft/s2.
Weight (2) - is the force exerted by a body when its mass is accelerated in a gravitational field.
D
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
6. VOLUME
Volume the amount of space occupied by, or contained in a body and is measured by the number of cubes
a body contains. Units of volume are in ft3, gallons, liters, cm3, or m3. Symbol is V.
7. SPECIFIC VOLUME AND DENSITY
Density () of any substance is its mass (not weight) per unit volume. Units of density are lbm/ft3 or kg/m3.
Symbol .
m
=
V
Specific Volume is the total volume of a substance divided by the total mass of a substance. Units of
specific volume are in ft3/lbm or m3/kg. Symbol is v.
1
V
or v =
v=
m
Specific Weight () of any substance is the force of gravity on unit volume. Units of specific weight are
ft3/lbf or m3/N. Symbol is .
1
V
or v =
=
W
g
Specific Gravity (1) is a measure of the relative density of a substance as compared to the density of water
at a standard temperature. Symbol is SG.
Specific Gravity (2) a dimensionless parameter, it is defined as the ratio of the density (or specific weight)
of a substance to some standard density (or specific weight).
For Liquid substances:
SG =
liquid
H2 O at std
liquid
H2O at std
SG =
gas
gas
8. STANDARD DENSITIES
Density of water
At approx. 4oC (39.2oF) pure water has it's highest density (weight or mass) = 1000 kg/m3 or 62.4 lb/ft3.
Density of air
At 70 F (21.1 C) and 14.696 psia (101.325 kPaa), dry air has a density of 0.074887 lbm/ft3 (1.2 kg/m3).
9. PRESSURE
Pressure is a measure of the force exerted per unit area on the boundaries of a substance (or system). It is
caused by the collisions of the molecules of the substance with the boundaries of the system. Units of
pressure are psi, kg/cm2, kN/m2 or kPa. Symbol is p. Formula p = F/A.
10. ATMOSPHERIC PRESSURE
Atmospheric pressure - is the force per unit area exerted against a surface by the weight of air above that
surface in the Earth's atmosphere.
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
The standard atmosphere (symbol: atm) - is a unit of pressure and is defined as being equal to 101.325
kPa.[1] The following units are equivalent, but only to the number of decimal places displayed: 760 mmHg
(torr), 29.92 inHg, 14.696 psi.
Barometric pressure - is often also referred to as atmospheric pressure. Units is normally in Bar. 1 Bar = 100
kPaa.
Air pressure above sea level can be calculated as p = 101325(1 - 2.25577x10-5h)5.25588, where p = air pressure
(Pa) and h = altitude above sea level (m).
Also
p = po
h
e o
where:
p = atmospheric pressure, (measured in bars)
h = height (altitude), km
p0 = is pressure at height h = 0 (surface pressure) = 1.0 Bar (Earth)
h0 = scale height = 7 km (Earth)
Or for every 1,000 feet, there is a corresponding pressure decrease of approximately 1 in Hg.
11. BAROMETER
Barometer - is an instrument used to measure atmospheric pressure. It can measure the pressure exerted
by the atmosphere by using water, air, or mercury.
12. ABSOLUTE AND GAUGE PRESSURES
Absolute pressure, pabs - is measured relative to the absolute zero pressure - the pressure that would occur
at absolute vacuum. All calculation involving the gas laws requires pressure (and temperature) to be in
absolute units. It the sum of the gauge and atmospheric pressure.
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
Gauge pressure - the amount by which the total absolute pressure exceeds the ambient atmospheric
pressure.
Formula
pabs = patm + pg
Vacuum pressure (negative gauge pressure) - the amount by which the total absolute pressure is less than
the ambient atmospheric pressure.
Formula
pabs = patm pv
Pressure gauge - is often used to measure the pressure difference between a system and the surrounding
atmosphere.
13. TEMPERATURE
Temperature is a measure of the molecular activity of a substance. It is a relative measure of how hot or
cold a substance is and can be used to predict the direction of heat transfer. It is an intensive property
that is a measure of the intensity of the stored molecular energy in a system.
Temperature Scales:
1. Fahrenheit (F) Scale 180 units from 32 F to 212 F.
2. Celsius (C) Scale or Centigrade Scale 100 units from 0 C to 100 C.
Relationship:
o
9
F = 32 + o C
5
( )
5
C = o F 32
9
Absolute zero - is the theoretical temperature at which entropy reaches its minimum value. The laws of
thermodynamics state that absolute zero cannot be reached using only thermodynamic means.
Absolute temperature - is the temperature measured relative to the absolute zero.
Absolute Temperature Scales:
1. Kelvin (K) Scale the absolute temperature scale that corresponds to the Celsius scale.
2. Rankine (R) Scale the absolute temperature scale that corresponds to the Fahrenheit scale.
o
Relationship:
o
R =o F + 460
K =o C + 273
* 273 K 273.15 K
* 460 R 459.67 R
Temperature Change:
5
5
oC = o K = oF = oR
9
9
( )
( )
9
9
o F = o R = oC = o K
5
5
Ice point the temperature of a mixture of ice and air-saturated water at 1 atm = 0 C or 32 F.
Steam (boiling) point the temperature pure liquid water in contact with its vapour at 1 atm = 100 C or 212
F.
( )
( )
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
Triple point - The temperature and pressure at which a substance can exist in equilibrium in the liquid, solid,
and gaseous states. The triple point of pure water is at 0.01 degrees Celsius and 4.58 millimeters of mercury
and is used to calibrate thermometers.
14. ENERGY
Energy - is defined as the capacity of a system to perform work or produce heat.
Stored Energy otherwise known as possessed energy, it is the energy that is retrieved and stored within
the system; thus, dependent upon the mass flow.
Potential Energy (1) is defined as the energy of position. Symbol is P.E.
Potential Energy (2) energy due to the elevation and position of the system
mgz
PE =
gc
Where
m
z
g
gc
= gravitational constant.
= 32.17 ft lbm lbf sec2
= 1 kg m s2 N
Where
mv 2
2gc
m
v
g
gc
= gravitational constant.
= 32.17 ft lbm lbf sec2
= 1 kg m s2 N
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
Internal Energy (3) energy stored within a body or substance by virtue of the activity and configuration of
its molecules and the vibration of the atoms within the molecules.
Specific Internal Energy is the substance internal energy per unit mass. Unit is Btu/lbm or kJ/kg. Symbol is
u.
P-V Energy is also called flow energy or flow work.
Specific P-V Energy is the substance P-V energy per unit mass.
Enthalpy (1) is the amount of energy possessed by a thermodynamic system for transfer between itself
and its environment. It is equal to H = U + PV .
Enthalpy (2) the sum of the internal energy of a body and the product of pressure and specific volume.
Unit is Btu/lbm or kJ/kg. Symbol is h.
Specific Enthalpy is defines as h = u + Pv .
Where
v = specific volume
Chemical Energy stored energy that is released or absorbed during chemical reactions.
Nuclear Energy energy due to the cohesive forces of the protons and neutrons within the atoms.
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
Entropy (2) is a measure of randomness of the molecules of a substance or measures the fraction of the
total energy of a system that is not available for doing work.
Entropy (3) a property used to measure the state of disorder of a substance; a function of both heat and
temperature.
Entropy production is the increase in entropy.
Q
S =
Tabs
s =
q
Tabs
Tabs = the absolute temperature at which the heat was transferred (R or K).
s = the change in specific entropy of a system during some process (Btu/lbm-oR or kJ/kg.K).
q = the amount of heat transferred to or from the system during the process (Btu/lbm or kJ/kg).
19.2
states that when each of two systems is in equilibrium with a third, the first two systems
must be in equilibrium with each other. This shared property of equilibrium is the
temperature.
states that when two bodies have equality of temperature with a third body, they in turn
have equality of temperature with each other and the three bodies are said to be in thermal
equilibrium. The third body is usually a thermometer.
states that, because energy cannot be created or destroyed [setting aside the later
ramifications of the equivalence of mass and energy (Nuclear Energy)] the amount of heat
transferred into a system plus the amount of work done on the system must result in a
corresponding increase of internal energy in the system. Heat and work are mechanisms by
which systems exchange energy with one another.
states that during any cycle a system undergoes, the cyclic integral of heat is proportional to
the cyclic integral of work or for any system, total energy entering = total energy leaving.
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
19.3
19.4
states that absolute zero cannot be attained by any procedure in a finite number of steps.
Absolute zero can be approached arbitrarily closely, but it can never be reached.
- The entropy of a substance of absolute temperature is zero.
20. THERMODYNAMIC EQUILIBRIUM
Thermodynamic Equilibrium is a condition when a system is in equilibrium with regard to all possible
changes in state.
21. CONSERVATION OF MASS
The law of conservation of mass states that the mass is indestructible.
Steady State is that circumstance in which there is no accumulation of mass or energy within the control
volume, and the properties at any point within the system are independent of time.
Continuity Equation of Steady Flow
A
A
m = 1 A11 = 2 A22 = 1 1 = 2 2
v1
v2
Usual English units are: fps, lb/ft3, ft3/lb, A ft2, m lb/sec.
22. HEAT RESERVOIR
Heat reservoir is a thermodynamic system that generally serves as a heat source or heat sink for another
system.
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
23. HEAT OR THERMAL ENGINE
Heat engine or Thermal Engine (1) is a thermodynamic system that operates continuously with only energy
(heat and work) crossing its boundaries; its boundaries are impervious to the flow of mass.
Heat engine or Thermal Engine (2) a closed system (no mass crosses its boundaries) that exchanges only
heat and work with its surroundings and that operate in cycles.
24. ADIABATIC SURFACE AND PROCESS
Adiabatic surface is one that is impervious to heat. It implies perfect insulation.
Adiabatic process a process that occurs within a system enveloped by an adiabatic surface.
25. AVAILABILITY
Availability of a closed system is the maximum work that the system could conceivably deliver to
something other than the surroundings as its state changes to the dead state, exchanging heat only with the
environment.
Availability of a steady-flow system is the maximum work that can conceivably be delivered by, say, a unit
mass of the system to something other than the surroundings as this unit mass changes from its state at the
entrance to the control volume to the dead state at the exit boundary, meanwhile exchanging heat only
with the surroundings.
26. REVERSIBILITY
Reversibility (1) - a characteristic of certain processes (changes of a system from an initial state to a final
state spontaneously or as a result of interactions with other systems) that can be reversed, and the system
restored to its initial state, without leaving net effects in any of the systems involved.
Reversibility (2) - is a process that can be "reversed" by means of infinitesimal changes in some property of
the system without loss or dissipation of energy
27. IRREVERSIBILITY
Irreversibility - a change in the thermodynamic state of a system and all of its surroundings cannot be
precisely restored to its initial state by infinitesimal changes in some property of the system without
expenditure of energy.
27.1
External irreversibility is some irreversibility external to the system.
27.2
Internal irreversibility is any irreversibility within the system.
28. AVAILABLE ENERGY
Available energy - is the greatest amount of mechanical work that can be obtained from a system or body,
with a given quantity of substance, in a given initial state, without increasing its total volume or allowing
heat to pass to or from external bodies, except such as at the close of the processes are left in their initial
condition.
29. HELMHOLTZ FUNCTION
Helmholtz function - a thermodynamic property of a system equal to the difference between its internal
energy and the product of its temperature and its entropy. Symbol A. Formula A = u Ts.
30. GIBBS FUNCTION
Gibbs function - a thermodynamic property of a system equal to the difference between its enthalpy and the
product of its temperature and its entropy. It is usually measured in joules. Symbol G. Formula G = h Ts.
D
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
31. EQUILIBRIUM
Equilibrium - is the condition of a system in which competing influences are balanced.
Mechanical equilibrium - the state in which the sum of the forces, and torque, on each particle of the system
is zero. Also means that the system is not accelerating.
Thermal equilibrium - a state where an object and its surroundings cease to exchange energy in the form of
heat, i.e. they are at the same temperature.
Chemical equilibrium - the state in which the concentrations of the reactants and products have no net
change over time. Also a system has no tendency to undergo further chemical reaction.
Thermodynamic equilibrium - the state of a thermodynamic system which is in thermal, mechanical, and
chemical equilibrium. Also the system has no tendency toward spontaneous change meaning a change
without outside influence.
Quasistatic equilibrium - the quasi-balanced state of a thermodynamic system near to equilibrium in some
sense or degree
32. PERPETUAL MOTION MACHINE OF THE SECOND KIND
Perpetual motion machine of the second kind is a proposed machine that violates the second law of
thermodynamics.
33. BOYLES LAW
Boyles Law (1) states that if the temperature of a given quantity of gas is held constant, the volume of gas
varies inversely with the absolute pressure during a quasistatic change of state.
Boyles Law (2) states that the volume of a gas varies inversely with its absolute pressure during change of
state if the temperature is held constant.
p1V1 = p2V2
34. CHARLES LAW
Charles Law (1) the volume of a gas varies directly as the absolute temperature during a change of state if
the pressure of the gas is held constant.
V1 V2
=
T1 T2
Charles Law (2) the pressure of a gas varies directly as the absolute temperature during a change of state
if the volume of the gas is held constant in.
p1 p2
=
T1 T2
35. IDEAL GAS LAW
Ideal Gas Law - The equation of state of an ideal gas which is a good approximation to real gases at
sufficiently high temperatures and low pressures; that is, PV = RT, where P is the pressure, V is the volume
per mole of gas, T is the temperature, and R is the gas constant.
pV = mRT
p1V1 p2V2
=
T1
T2
Where p = pressure, V = volume, m = mass, R = ideal gas constant, and T = absolute temperature.
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
36. BASIC PROPERTIES OF IDEAL GAS
8.3143
R=
kJ kg K
or
M
c p cv = R
cp
cv
R=
1545
ft lb lb R
M
=k
kR
k 1
R
cv =
k 1
Where:
R = gas constant
M = molecular weight
cp = specific heat at constant pressure
cv = specific heat at constant volume
k = specific heat ratio
37. PROPERTIES OF AIR
M = 28.97 kg air mole air
cp =
k = 1.4
R = 53.3 ft lb lb R = 0.287 kJ kg K
c p = 0.24 Btu lb R = 0.24 kcal kg C = 1.0 kJ kg C
cv = 0.171 Btu lb R = 0.171 kcal kg C = 0.716 kJ kg C
[Tm = Ta = Tb = Tc
Vm = Va = Vb = Vc ]
pi = X i pm
Xi = 1
i
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
41. AMAGATS LAW OF PARTIAL VOLUMES
Amagat's Law of Partial Volumes - states that the volume Vm of a gas mixture is equal to the sum of volumes
Vi of the K component gases, if the temperature T and the pressure p remain the same.
Vm = Va + Vb + Vc + L = Vi
i
[Tm = Ta = Tb = Tc
pm = pa = pb = pc ]
Vi = X iVm
Xi = 1
i
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
Steady-Flow Equation, K 0 P 0
Q = H + K + P + Wsf
Where:
U = internal energy
H = enthalpy
K = kinetic energy
P = potential energy
Wnf = non-flow work
H
U
44. ISOBARIC PROCESS
Isobaric Process is an internally reversible (quasistatic, if nonflow) process of a pure substance during
which the pressure remains constant.
Note: k =
p = Constant
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
V2 T2
=
V1 T1
H = mc p (T2 T1 )
U = mcv (T2 T1 )
Non-flow: Q = U + Wnf
dQ
T
T2
V
= mc p ln 1
T1
V2
Wsf = Vdp = 0
Q = H
Entropy: S =
S = mc p ln
dQ
T
T2
V
= mc p ln 1
T1
V2
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
V = constant
p2 T2
=
p1 T1
H = mc p (T2 T1 )
U = mcv (T2 T1 )
Non-flow: Q = U + Wnf
Wnf = pdV = 0
Q = U
Entropy: S =
S = mcv ln
dQ
T
T2
p
= mcv ln 2
T1
p1
pV = constant, T = constant
H = mc p (T2 T1 )
U = mcv (T2 T1 )
D
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
Non-Flow Equation: Q = U + Wnf
V2
p
= pV ln 1
V1
p2
Wnf = mRT ln
V2
p
= mRT ln 1
V1
p2
Q = Wnf
Steady Flow: Q = H + Wsf
V2
p
= pV ln 1
V1
p2
Wsf = pV ln
Wsf = mRT ln
V2
p
= mRT ln 1
V1
p2
Q = Wsf
Entropy:
S = mR ln
V2
V1
S = mR ln
p1
p2
S =
pV V2 pV p1
ln =
ln
T V1 T
p2
pV k = constant, S = 0 , pV = mRT , Q = 0
k
p2 V1 T2 V1
= =
p1 V2 T1 V2
,
H = mc p (T2 T1 )
k 1
T p
Or 2 = 2
T1 p1
,
k 1
k
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
U = mcv (T2 T1 )
Non-flow: Q = U + Wnf
1 k
p V p 1k
p1V1 V2
1 = 1 1 1 1
Wnf =
1 k V1
1 k p2
mRT1
Wnf =
1k
Wnf =
mRT1
1 k
V 1k mRT
1
2 1 =
V1
1k
V k 1 mRT
1
1 1 =
V2
1k
k 1
p2 k
1
p
1
But,
R
k 1
Wnf = mcv (T2 T1 ) = U
cv =
Wsf =
k 1
p2 k
kmRT1
1 =
p
1k
1
k 1
p2 k
kmRT1
1 =
p
1k
1
V k 1 kmRT T
1 2
1 1 =
1
V2
1 k T1
kmR(T2 T1 )
1k
But
kR
k 1
Wsf = mc p (T2 T1 ) = H
cp =
Note:
c p H Vdp Wsf
k= =
=
=
cv U pdV Wnf
48. POLYTROPIC PROCESS
Polytropic Process is an internally reversible process during which pVn = C where n is any constant.
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
pV n = constant, pV = mRT
T2 V1
=
T1 V2
n1
T2 p2
=
T1 p1
,
H = mc p (T2 T1 )
n1
n
U = mcv (T2 T1 )
Non-flow Work: Q = U + Wnf
1 n
p V p 1n
p1V1 V2
1 = 1 1 1 1
Wnf =
1 n V1
1 n p2
mRT1
Wnf =
1n
Wnf =
mRT1
1n
V 1n mRT
1
2 1 =
V
n
1
V n 1 mRT
1
1 1 =
V
n
1
n 1
p
2 n
1
p
1
But,
R
k 1
mR(T2 T1 ) p2V2 p1V1
U =
=
k 1
k 1
1
1
(n k )(p2V2 p1V1 )
1
1
Q=
+
(p2V2 p1V1 ) =
(p2V2 p1V1 ) =
(k 1)(n 1)
k 1 1 n
k 1 n 1
Steady Flow: Q = H + Wsf
cv =
n1
np1V1 p2 n
nmRT1
Wsf =
1 =
1 n p1
1n
n1
p2 n
nmRT1
1 =
p
1 n
1
V n1 nmRT T
1 2
1 1 =
1
V2
1 n T1
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
Wsf =
nmR(T2 T1 )
1n
But
cp =
kR
k 1
(p2V2 p1V1 ) =
(p2V2 p1V1 )
k 1 1 n
k 1 n 1
(n k )(p2V2 p1V1 )
Q=
(k 1)(n 1)
H = mcp (T2 T1 ) =
Entropy:
n k T2
S = mcv
ln
n 1 T1
Or
V
S = mcv (n k )ln 1
V2
n k p2
S = mcv
ln
n 1 p1
n 1
n
n k p2
= mcv
ln
n p1
Note:
Steady flow work:
Wsf + K + P = Vdp
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
49. CURVES FOR DIFFERENT VALUES OF n.
Isometric
Isobaric
Isothermal
Isentropic
Polytropic
V =C
p=C
T =C
S =C
pV n = C
p1V1k = p2V 2k
p1V1n = p2V 2n
p, V, T
relations
T2 p2
=
T1
p1
T2 V2
=
T1 V1
p1V1 = p 2V2
T2 V1
=
T1 V2
T2 p2
=
T1 p1
(n 1) n
V2
V1
p 2V2 p1V1
1 k
p 2V2 p1V1
1 n
V ( p 2 p1 )
p1V1 ln
V2
V1
k ( p 2V2 p1V1 )
1 k
n( p 2V2 p1V1 )
1 n
m cv dT
m cv dT
mcv (T2 T1 )
mcv (T2 T1 )
m cv dT
mcv (T2 T1 )
p1V1 ln
U 2 U1
T2 p2
=
T1 p1
n 1
p(V2 V1 )
(k 1) k
T2 V1
=
T1 V2
pdV
Vdp
k 1
m c p dT
mc p (T2 T1 )
m cv dT
mcv (T2 T1 )
mcv (T2 T1 )
m Tds
V
p1V1 ln 2
V1
m cv dT
m c n dT
mcn (T2 T1 )
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
n
Specific heat, c
cv
cp
m c p dT
m c p dT
mc p (T2 T1 )
mc p (T2 T1 )
H 2 H1
cv dT
T
T
mcv ln 2
T1
m
S 2 S1
c p dT
T
mc p ln
m
to +
k n
c n = cv
1 n
(k = C )
m c p dT
m c p dT
mc p (T2 T1 )
mc p (T2 T1 )
c n dT
T
T
mcn ln 2
T1
T2
T1
0
Q
T
mR ln
V2
V1
c p dT
cv dT
V
p
+ mR ln 2 , m
+ mR ln 2
T
V1
T
p1
h0 = h +
v2
2gc J
Stagnation temperature
T0 = T +
v2
2gc Jc p
T0 p0
=
T p
k 1
k
=1+
v2
2gc Jc pT
M<1
M>1
M
a
[SUBSONIC]
[SUPERSONIC]
Acoustic speed:
1
a = (gc kRT )2
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
54. PHASES OF PURE SUBSTANCE
Phase (1) - a chemically and physically uniform quantity of matter that can be separated mechanically from a
non-homogeneous mixture. It may consist of a single substance or of a mixture of substances.
Phase (2) a quantity of matter that is homogeneous throughout in both chemical composition and physical
structure.
Phase (3) - is a distinct and homogeneous state of a system with no visible boundary separating it into parts.
54.1 Solid - has a definite shape and volume.
54.2 Liquid - has a definite volume but it takes the shape of a container.
Saturated Liquid a liquid substance that has its temperature equal to the saturation temperature
at a given pressure.
Compressed Liquid liquid whose pressure is higher than the saturation pressure at the given
temperature. If the temperature is held constant , the pressure is increased beyond the saturation
pressure.
Sub-cooled Liquid liquid whose temperature is lower than the saturation temperature at the given
pressure.
54.3 Gas - fills the entire volume of a container.
Vapor - the state of a substance that exists below its critical temperature and that may be liquefied
by application of sufficient pressure.
Saturated Vapor a vapour substance that has its temperature equal to the saturation temperature
at a given pressure.
Superheated Vapor vapor whose temperature is higher than the saturation temperature at the
given pressure.
55. PHASE TRANSITIONS
Phase transition - Conversion between these phases.
55.1 Melting or fusion is the change of phase from solid to liquid.
55.2 Freezing or solidifying is the change of phase from liquid to solid.
55.3 Sublimation is the change of phase from solid to gas.
55.4 Deposition is the change of phase from gas to solid.
55.5 Condensation is the change of phase from gas to liquid.
55.6 Vaporization is the change of phase from liquid to gas.
56. SATURATED TEMPERATURE
Saturation Temperature the temperature at which vaporization takes place at a given pressure, this
pressure being called the saturation pressure for the given temperature.
57. SATURATED PRESSURE
Saturation Vapor Pressure - the vapor pressure of a thermodynamic system, at a given temperature,
wherein the vapor of a substance is in equilibrium with a plane surface of that substance's pure liquid or
solid phase.
58. DEGREES SUPERHEAT AND DEGREES SUBCOOLING
Degrees Superheat difference between actual temperature and saturation temperature.
Degrees Subcooling difference between saturation temperature and actual temperature.
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
59. SENSIBLE HEAT
Sensible Heat the heat added to or removed from a substance to produce a change in its temperature
60. LATENT HEAT
Latent Heat the amount of heat added to or removed from a substance to produce a change in phase.
60.1 Latent heat of fusion, enthalpy of fusion is the amount of heat added or removed to change phase
between solid and liquid.
60.2 Latent heat of vaporization, enthalpy of evaporation is the amount of heat added or removed to
change phase between liquid and vapor. It is sometimes called the latent heat of condensation.
61. CRITICAL POINT
Critical Point is the condition of pressure and temperature at which a liquid and its vapor are
indistinguishable.
62. MOLLIER DIAGRAM
Mollier Diagram (h-s) is a chart on which enthalpy is the ordinate and entropy the abscissa.
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
63.
TEMPERATURE-ENTROPY DIAGRAM
64. ph-Chart
66. PROPERTIES
Specific Volume, v volume per unit mass.
Internal Energy, u energy stored within a body or substance by virtue of the activity and configuration of
its molecules and the vibration of the atoms within the molecules.
Enthalpy, h a composite property applicable to all fluids and is defined by the equation: h = u + pv.
D
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
Entropy, s a property used to measure the state of disorder of a substance; a function of both heat and
temperature.
67. MIXTURES
Mixture substance made up of liquid and vapor portion or two-phase liquid-vapour system.
x= quality or dryness factor or vapour content
y = 1 x = moisture content or wetness
Properties of mixtures
v = v f + xv fg
u = u f + xu fg
h = h f + xh fg
s = s f + xs fg
68. PROCESSES INVOLVING PURE SUBSTANCES
a. Isobaric or constant pressure process: p1 = p2
b. Isothermal or constant temperature process: T1 = T2
Evaporation and condensation processes occur at constant pressure and constant temperature.
c. Isometric or constant volume process: V1 = V2
For constant mass: v1 = v2
If the final state is a mixture: v1 = (vf + xvfg)2
d. Isentropic or constant entropy process: s1 = s2
Isentropic process is reversible (no friction loss) and adiabatic (no heat loss, that is, completely
insulated system).
e. Throttling or isenthalpic (constant enthalpy) process: h1 = h2
If the final state is a mixture: h1 = (hf + xhfg)2
If the initial state is a mixture, such as in steam calorimeter:
(hf + xhfg)1 = h2
69. ESSENTIAL ELEMENTS OF A THERMODYNAMIC HEAT ENGINE
69.1 Working substance matter that receives heat, rejects heat, and does work.
69.2 Source of heat (Hot body, Heat reservoir, or just Source) form which the working substance
receives heat.
69.3 Heat sink (Receiver, Cold body, or just Sink) to which the working substance can reject heat.
69.4 Engine wherein the working substance may do work or have work done on it.
70. THE CARNOT CYCLE
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D THERMODYNAMICS (LECTURE)
T1 T2 = T4 T3 and S1 S4 = S2 S3
Q A = T1 (S1 S4 )
QR = T2 (S2 S3 ) = T2 (S1 S 4 )
W = Q A QR = T1 (S1 S4 ) T2 (S1 S4 )
e=
W QA QR T1 (S1 S 4 ) T2 (S1 S4 )
=
=
QA
QA
T1 (S1 S 4 )
e=
T1 T2 TH TL
=
T1
TH
QA QR
=
TH
TL
Where
End -
Page 28
1. Engineering Economics
Engineering Economics is the study of the cost factors involved in engineering projects, and using the
results of such study in employing the most efficient cost-saving techniques without affecting the safety and
soundness of the project
2. Definitions
Investment is the sum total of first cost (fixed capital) and working capital which is being put up in a
project with the aim of getting a profit.
Fixed Capital is a part of the investment which is required to acquire or set up the business.
Working Capital is the amount of money set aside as part of the investment to keep the project or
business continuously operating.
Demand is the quantity of a certain commodity that is bought at a certain price at a given place and time.
Supply is the quantity of a certain commodity that is offered for sale at certain price at a given place.
Perfect Competition is a business condition in which a product or service is supplied by a number of
vendors and there is no restriction against additional vendors entering the market.
Monopoly is a business condition in which as unique product or service is available from only one supplier
and that supplier can prevent the entry of all others into the market.
Oligopoly is a condition in which there are so few suppliers of a product or service that action by one will
almost result in similar action by the others.
Law of Supply and Demand - Under conditions of perfect competition, the price of a product will be such
that supply and demand are equal.
Law of Diminishing Returns When the use of one of the factors of production is limited, either in
increasing cost or by absolute quantity, a point will be reached beyond which an increase in the variable
factors will result in a less than proportionate increase output.
3. Interest
Interest is the money paid for the use of borrowed money.
4. Simple Interest
Simple interest is the interest paid on the principal (money lent) only.
I = Pni
F = P + I = P + Pni = P (1 + ni )
Where:
F = future value
P = present value
n = number of interest period
i = interest rate per period
I = interest
Two Types of Simple Interest
4.1 Ordinary simple interest , 1 year = 360 days
4.2 Exact simple interest, 1 year = 365 or 366 days
Page 1
F = P(1 + i )n
Single payment compound amount factor = (F P , i%, n ) = (1 + i )n
F = P(F P , i%, n )
Where:
F = future value
P = present value
n = number of interest period
i = interest rate per period
6. Cash Flow Diagram
Cash flow diagram is a graphical representation of cash flows drawn on a time scale.
7. Discount
Discount is the difference between the future worth and the present worth of a unit.
Discount, D = F P
Rate of discount, d =
FP
F
in
1
m
Page 2
Where:
F = future value
P = principal or present value
r = continuously compounding interest rate
t = number of interest periods
10. Annuity
Annuity is a series of equal payments occurring at equal intervals of time.
Amortization is a payment of debt by installment usually by equal amounts and at equal intervals of time.
10.1
10.2
Applications of annuity
10.1.1 Installment purchase.
10.1.2 Amortization of loan.
10.1.3 Depreciation
10.1.4 Payment of insurance premiums.
Types of annuity
10.2.1 Ordinary Annuity payments occur at the end of each period.
10.2.2 Annuity Due payments occur at the beginning of each period.
10.2.3 Deferred Annuity first payment occurs later than at the end of the first period.
10.2.4 Perpetuity an annuity that continues indefinitely.
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(1 + i )n 1
i
F = A(F A , i%, n )
(1 + i )n 1
A = F ( A F , i%, n )
n
i (1 + i )
(1 + i )n 1
A = P( A P , i%, n )
(1 + i )n 1
i (1 + i )n
P = A(P A , i%, n )
Where:
F = future value of the periodic payments at the end of n periods.
P = present value of the periodic payments
A = Annuity or periodic payments
n = number of periodic payments
i = interest rate per period
12. Annuity Due
P = A + A(P A ,i%,4)
F = P(F P ,i%,5)
F = P(1 + i )5
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14. Perpetuity
P=
A
i
Where:
P = present value of the perpetuity
A = Annuity or periodic payments
i = interest rate per period
15. Arithmetic Gradient
(1 + i )n 1 n
i 2 (1 + i )n i (1 + i )n
(1 + i )n 1 n
Arithmetic-gradient future worth factor = (F G , i%, n) =
2
Arithmetic-gradient present worth factor = (P G , i%, n) =
1
i
(1 + i )n 1
Page 5
PG = G (P G , i%, n )
AG = G ( A G , i %, n )
FG = PG (F P , i%, n) = G (F G , i%, n )
Where:
AG = Equivalent annual amount of gradient series.
16. Geometric Gradient
1 + g n
A1 1
1 + i
Pg =
ig
A1
1+ i
g i
g =i
Fg = Pg (F P , i %, n )
17. Depreciation
Depreciation is the decrease in value of a physical property due to the passage of time. Depreciation of a
property is an example of capitalization.
17.1
Types of Depreciation
17.1.1 Physical depreciation is a type of depreciation caused by the lessening of the physical
ability of the property to produce results, such as physical damage, wear and tear.
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17.2
17.3
17.4
Classification of Values
Market value is the price that will be paid by a willing buyer to a willing seller for a property
where each has equal advantage and is under no compulsion to buy or sell.
Book value (BV) is the worth of a property as shown in the accounting records of an
enterprise.
Salvage or resale value (SV) is the price of a property when sold second-hand; also called
trade-in value.
Scrap value (SV) is the price of a property when sold for junk.
Fair value is the worth of a property as determined by a disinterested party which is fair to
both seller and buyer.
Use value is the worth of property as an operating unit.
Face or par value (F) is the amount that appears on the bond which is the price at which the
bond is first bought.
18. Methods of Computing Depreciation
18.1
Straight Line Method
Straight line method is a method of computing depreciation in which the depreciation has the
same value each year.
Annual Depreciation = d =
FC SV
n
Depreciation rate (d) is the annual rate for reducing the value of a property using depreciation
method.
Page 7
Depreciation rate =
18.2
Annual Depreciation
First Cost
FC SV
FC SV
=
(F A , i%, n) (1 + i )n 1
i
Where:
i = interest rate or worth of money
Book Value for m years.
(1 + i )n 1
BV = FC d
18.3
n(n + 1)
2
n k +1
dk =
(FC SV )
T
n
d1 = (FC SV )
T
n 1
d2 =
(FC SV )
T
n2
d3 =
(FC SV )
T
Etc.
Book Value for m years.
BV = FC (d1 + d 2 + d 3 + L d m )
18.4
Page 8
18.5
dk =
2
(FC )1 2
L
L
d1 =
2
(FC )
L
d2 =
2
(FC )1 2
L
L
2
2
d 3 = (FC )1
L
L
k 1
Etc.
Book Value for m years.
2
BV = FC 1
L
18.6
18.7
FC SV
No. of units capacity
FC SV
No. of hours capacity
19. Depletion - is the decrease in value of property due to the gradual extraction of its contents, such as mining
properties, oil wells, timber lands and other consumable resources.
Two Methods of Depletion
19.1
Cost Depletion is based on the level of activity or usage, not time, as in depreciation. It may be
applied to most types of natural resources.
Cost depletion factor for year t is the ratio of the first cost of the resource to the estimated
number of units recoverable.
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pt =
first cost
resource capacity
The annual depletion charge is pt times the years usage or volume. The total cost depletion
cannot exceed the first cost of the resource. If the capacity of the property is reestimated some
year in the future, a new cost depletion factor is determined based upon the undepleted
amount and the new capacity estimate.
19.2
Percentage Depletion is a special consideration given for natural resources. A constant, stated
percentage of the resources gross income may be depleted each year provided it does not
exceed 50% of the companys taxable income. For oil and gas property, the limit is 100% of
taxable income. The annual depletion amount is calculates as
Percentage depletion amount = percentage x gross income from property
Using percentage depletion, total depletion charges may exceed first cost with no
limitation.
FC SV
(1 + i )n 1
i
FC SV
n
i n +1
(FC SV ) + i(SV )
2 n
For life n.
Capitalized Cost = FC +
OM
i
OM FC SV
+
i
(1 + i )n 1
Page 10
Income = Expenses
P(x ) = M ( x ) + L( x ) + V ( x ) + FC
Where:
x = no. of units produced and sold
P = selling price per unit
M = material cost per unit
L = labor cost per unit
V = variable cost per unit
FC = first cost
23. Business Organizations
Types of Business Organizations (Forms of Business or Company Ownership)
23.1
Individual Ownership or Single Proprietorship - Is also termed as sole proprietorship and is the
type of ownership in business where individual exercises and enjoy rights in their own interest.
The owner has the total control of the business and makes all decisions.
23.2
Partnership is also termed as general partnership and is an association of two or more
individuals for the purpose of operating a business as co-owners of a profit.
Page 11
Corporation is an artificial being created by operation of law, having the right of succession
and the powers, attributes, and properties expressly authorized by law or incident to its
existence. It is an association of not less than five but not more than 15, all of legal age.
Private corporation are those formed for some private purpose or benefits.
Public corporation are those formed or organized for the government.
Semi-public corporation are those formed that is partly government and partly a private
individual.
Quasi-public corporation are those formed for public utilities and contracts, involving public
duties but which are organized for profit.
Non-profit organization are those formed for community service and religious activities, but
organized for non-profit.
Four Classes of Persons Composing a Corporation
23.3.1 Corporators are those who compose the corporation.
23.3.2 Incorporators are those corporators originally (5-15) forming and composing the
corporation.
23.3.3 Stockholders are owners of shares of stock.
23.3.4 Members are corporators of corporation who has no capital stock.
Stock a certificate of owners corporation
a. Common stock a residual owners of a corporation.
b. Preferred stock which entitles the holder thereof to certain preferences over the holder of
common stock.
24. Contract
Contract is a legally binding agreement to exchange services.
24.1
Four Basic Requirements in a Contract
24.1.1 There must be a clear, specific and definite offer with no room for misunderstanding.
24.1.2 There must be some form of conditional future payments.
24.1.3 There must be an acceptance of the contract and the agreement must be voluntary.
24.1.4 Both parties must have legal capacity and the purpose must be legal.
24.2
Breach of contract it occurs when one party fails to satisfy all obligations of the contract.
24.3
Negligence is an action, whether willful or unwillful, which is taken without proper care for
safety, resulting to property damages or injury to persons.
24.4
Torts a civil wrong committed by one person causing damage to another person or his
property, emotional well-being, or reputation.
25. Bond
Bond a certificate of indebtedness of a corporation usually for a period of not less than 10 years and
guaranteed by a mortgage on certain assets of the corporation or the subsidiaries.
25.1
Types of bonds
25.1.1 Mortgage bonds a type of bond in which the security behind are the assets of the
corporation.
E
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25.2
25.1.2 Collateral bonds a type of bond in which the security behind are the assets of a well
known subsidiary.
25.1.3 Debenture bonds a type of bond in which there is no security behind except a promise
to pay.
Bond Value
P = Fr (P A , i %, n) + R(P F , i%, n)
Where:
P = value of bond n periods before maturity
F = face or par value of the bond
Fr = periodic dividend
n = number of periods
R = redeemable value (usually equal to face or par value)
i = investment rate
26. Basic Investment Studies
26.1
Rate of return usually stated in percent per year and is an effective annual interest rate.
Rate of Return =
26.2
Net Profit
Total Investment
Page 13
Future Worth
Future Worth is applicable when the alternatives involve expenses whose future worth is
more suitable basis of comparison.
28.2
Annual Cost
Annual Cost = Depreciation + Interest on Capital + Operation and Maintenance + Other out-ofpocket Expenses
In computing depreciation and interest of the old equipment in either method, actual present
realizable values and not historical values should be used.
Where:
FC = first cost
SV = salvage value at the end of life
n = useful life
OM = annual operation and maintenance cost
i = interest rate or worth of money
B = annual benefits, that is, the annual worth of benefits incurred because of the existence of the project.
C = annual equivalent of the cost
C = FC ( A P , i%, n ) SV ( A F , i%, n)
Benefit-to-Cost Ratio
B C=
B OM
C
Page 14
2ak
h
Where:
a = the constant depletion rate (items per unit time)
k = the fixed cost per order, Pesos
h = the inventory storage cost (Pesos per item per unit time)
31. Principles of Accounting
31.1
Bookkeeping System
Bookkeeping system is used to record all financial transactions of the company. All
transactions are recorded in a journal then categorized and posted in a ledger. A ledger is
classified into asset, liability and owners equity.
31.2
Balancing System
Balancing system where balancing the book means maintaining the equality of the basic
accounting equation:
Assets = Liability + Owners Equity
31.3
31.4
Fixed assets are properties that will not be converted into cash or
difficult to convert into cash such as buildings, land, machinery,
equipment and fixtures.
31.4.2.3
Current liabilities are liabilities which will due within a short period,
usually a year such as accounts payable and accrued expenses.
31.4.2.4
Long-term liabilities are liabilities that are not payable within a short
period of time such as notes payable and mortgage.
31.4.3 Terms used in the Financial Statements
31.4.3.1
Current ratio an index of short term paying ability.
Current Ratio =
31.4.3.2
Current Assets
Current Liabilities
31.4.3.3
Quick Assets
Current Liabilities
Receivable Turnover =
31.4.3.4
31.4.3.5
Gross Profit
Net Sales
31.4.3.6
Net Income
Owner ' s Equity
end -
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