406 views

Uploaded by Burak Çakır

ME 528 HW2

- Underwater explosion testing of catamaran-like structure
- Compressible Fluid Flow by Oosthuizen
- Moving normal Shockwave
- MANE-4080, Propulsion Systems, Fall 2009 Homework #1 Due September 15,
- C T Sun Mechanics of Aircraft Structures Solution
- full slot-1
- Compressible Fluid Flow by Michel A. Saad
- Aerodyn Aeronaut and Fligh Mech
- Flexural-gravity waves due to transient disturbances in an inviscid fluid of finite depth
- reynolds equation for fluid lubrication
- axial compressors
- Supersonic Flow Blunt Body Angle of Attack
- 00803-0100-4803
- Anomalies Critical Fluid
- Experimental Study and Modeling of Surge and Swab Pressures for Yield-power-law Drilling Fluids
- MNRAS-2007-Mignone-1118-30.pdf
- 131
- Ship-like target design for underwater explosion experiments.pdf
- ShipResistance-MJovanovic
- Shock Wave

You are on page 1of 3

DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING

MDM 528 COMPRESSIBLE FLUID FLOW

HOMEWORK 2

1. A normal shock wave occurs in an air flow at a point where the velocity is 680 m/s, the static

pressure is 80 kPa and the static temperature is 600C. Find the velocity, static pressure and

static temperature downstream of the shock. Also find the stagnation temperature and

stagnation pressure upstream and downstream of the shock. (Ans. 277.3 m/s, 309.2 kPa,

524.8 K, 563.1 K, 503.2 kPa, 563.1 K, 395.6 kPa)

2. A perfect gas flows through a stationary normal shock. The gas velocity decreases from 480

m/s to 160 m/s through the shock. If the pressure and the density upstream of the shock are

62 kPa and 1.5 kg/m3, find the pressure and density downstream of the shock and the specific

ratio of the gas. (Ans. 292.4 kPa, 4.5 kg/m3, 1.3)

3. Show the downstream Mach number of a normal shock approaches a minimum value as the

Mach number increases towards infinity. What is this minimum Mach number for a gas with

a specific heat ratio of 1.67. (Ans. 0.4479)

4. A normal shock wave propagates at a speed of 2600 m/s down a pipe that is filled with

hydrogen. The hydrogen is at rest and at a pressure and temperature of 101.3 kPa and 250C,

respectively, upstream of the wave. Assuming hydrogen to behave as a perfect gas with

constant specific heats, find the temperature, pressure and velocity downstream of the wave.

(Ans. 1607 m/s, 445.7 kPa, 505.5 K)

5. As a result of a rapid chemical reaction, a normal shock wave is generated which propagates

down a duct in which there is air at a pressure of 100 kPa and a temperature of 300C. The

pressure behind this shock wave is 130 kPa. Half a second after the generation of this shock

wave, a second normal shock wave is generated by another chemical reaction. This second

shock wave follows the first one down the duct, the pressure behind this second shock wave

being 190 kPa. Find the velocity of air and the temperature behind the second shock wave.

Also find the distance between the two waves at a time of 0.7 s after the generation of the

first shock wave.

6. A normal shock wave, across which the pressure ratio is 1.45, moves down a duct into still

air at a pressure of 100 kPa and a temperature of 200C. Find the pressure, temperature and

velocity of the air behind the shock wave. If the end of the duct is closed, find the pressure

acting on the end of the duct after the shock is reflected from it. (Ans. 145 kPa, 326.3 K,

93.8 m/s, 207 kPa)

7.

A normal shock wave moves down a shock tube at a velocity of 700 m/s into the air with

a pressure of 150 kPa and a temperature of 350 K. At the end of the tube, a piston is moving

in the opposite direction at a velocity of 50 m/s. Determine

a) the velocity of the reflected normal shock wave, and

b) the pressure and the temperature behind the reflected normal shock wave.

(Ans. a) 425 m/s, b) 2244 kPa, 873.9 K)

8. Air flows through a duct with a constant cross-sectional area. The pressure, temperature and

Mach number at the inlet to the duct are 180 kPa, 300C and 0.25, respectively. If the Mach

number at the exit of the duct has risen to 0.75 as a result of friction, determine the pressure,

temperature and velocity at the exit. Assume that the flow is adiabatic. (Ans. 57.2 kPa,

275.9 K, 249.7 m/s)

9. Air flows through a 5 cm diameter pipe. Measurements indicate that at the inlet to the pipe

the velocity is 70 m/s, the temperature is 800C and the pressure is 1 MPa. Find the

temperature, pressure and Mach number at the exit of the pipe if the pipe is 25 m long.

Assume that the flow is adiabatic and that the mean friction factor is 0.005. (Ans. 350.3 K,

695.2 kPa, 0.2665)

10. Air flows from a large tank, in which the pressure and temperature are 100 kPa and 300C,

respectively, through a 1.6 m long pipe with a diameter of 2.5 cm. The pipe is connected

to a short convergent nozzle with an exit diameter of 2.1 cm. The air from this nozzle is

discharged into a large tank in which the pressure is maintained at 35 kPa. Assuming that

the friction factor is equal to 0.002, find the mass flow rate through the system. The flow

in the nozzle can be assumed to be isentropic and the pipe can be assumed to be heavily

insulated. (Ans. 0.0726 kg/s)

2

11. Air enters a pipe at a Mach number of 2.5, a temperature of 400C and a pressure of 70 kPa.

The pipe has a diameter of 2.0 cm and the flow can be assumed to be adiabatic. A shock

occurs in the pipe at a location where the Mach number is 2. If the Mach number at the exit

from the pipe is 0.8 and if the average friction factor is 0.005, find the distance of the shock

from the entrance to the pipe and the total length of the pipe. Also, find the pressure at the

exit of the pipe. (Ans. 0.127 m, 0.6423 m, 308.4 kPa)

12. Air is stored in a tank at a pressure and temperature of 1.6 MPa and 200C, respectively.

What is the maximum possible mass flow rate of flow from the tank through a pipe with a

diameter of 1.2 cm and a length of 30 cm? The pipe discharges to the atmosphere and the

atmospheric pressure is 101 kPa. The average friction factor can be assumed to be 0.006

and the flow in the pipe can be assumed to be 0.006 and the flow in the pipe can assumed

to be subsonic and adiabatic. (Ans. 0.1895 kg/s)

13. Air flows through a constant area combustion chamber which has a diameter of 0.15 m.

The inlet stagnation temperature is 335 K, the inlet stagnation pressure is 1.4 MPa and the

inlet Mach number is 0.55. Find the maximum rate at which heat can be added to the flow.

Neglect the effects of friction. (Ans. 4.392 MW)

14. Air enters a constant area duct at a Mach number of 0.15. a pressure of 200 kPa and a

temperature of 200C. Heat is added to the air that flows through the duct at a rate of 60

kJ/kg of air. Assuming that the flow is steady and that the effects of wall friction can be

ignored, find the temperature, pressure and Mach number at which the air leaves the duct.

Assume that the air behaves as a perfect gas. (Ans. 351.9 K, 198.6 kPa, 0.1655)

15. At the inlet to a constant area combustion chamber, the Mach number is 0.2 and the

stagnation temperature is 120C. What is the amount of heat transfer to the gas per unit

mass if the Mach number is 0.7 at the exit of the chamber. What is the maximum possible

amount of heat transfer? The gas can be assumed to have the properties of air. (Ans. 1675

kJ/kg, 1884 kJ/kg)

- Underwater explosion testing of catamaran-like structureUploaded bySimone Ragionieri
- Compressible Fluid Flow by OosthuizenUploaded bykhubaib_syed
- Moving normal ShockwaveUploaded byWaqas Shamraiz
- MANE-4080, Propulsion Systems, Fall 2009 Homework #1 Due September 15,Uploaded bymoisespolanco
- C T Sun Mechanics of Aircraft Structures SolutionUploaded byTharshan Rajasekar
- full slot-1Uploaded bymounam maiti
- Compressible Fluid Flow by Michel A. SaadUploaded bySumit Krishnan
- Aerodyn Aeronaut and Fligh MechUploaded byAerospaceAngel
- Flexural-gravity waves due to transient disturbances in an inviscid fluid of finite depthUploaded byDong-Qiang Lu
- reynolds equation for fluid lubricationUploaded bySyed Danish Fayaz
- axial compressorsUploaded byAndrew Martin
- Supersonic Flow Blunt Body Angle of AttackUploaded bysiva_ksr
- 00803-0100-4803Uploaded bypalash_mon
- Anomalies Critical FluidUploaded byMario Blanco
- Experimental Study and Modeling of Surge and Swab Pressures for Yield-power-law Drilling FluidsUploaded byBui Thanh Binh
- MNRAS-2007-Mignone-1118-30.pdfUploaded byKamel Kamatcho
- 131Uploaded byIstiva Ameilia
- Ship-like target design for underwater explosion experiments.pdfUploaded byFernando Raúl LADINO
- ShipResistance-MJovanovicUploaded byGustavo Montfort
- Shock WaveUploaded by224883061
- MachUploaded byzarzosa rabanal
- RMI-ZhangUploaded byRebecca Clark
- luwenbo-1Uploaded byAntonio Calcina
- Practice Problems Set 3 (1)Uploaded byShashwat Singh Jamwal
- R. Vainio, M. Pohl and R. Schlickeiser- Conversion of bulk kinetic energy into radiation in AGNs and GRBs: Particle transport effectsUploaded byHimasz
- Volume6 Issue2 PDFUploaded byJuan Pablo Ortiz
- 2Uploaded byasathishmct
- Article Review 1Uploaded byAllenArmodia
- ZHAO_2007_Lattice Boltzmann Simulation of Dense Gas Flows in MicrochannelsUploaded bygustavo5150

- SOP BleachUploaded byAun Ali
- Plasite 4550Uploaded bycanakyuz
- FATIGUE CRACK Propagation.pdfUploaded byhamidrezachamani
- Forming VIIUploaded byfirmanrusydi
- Experimenting With Everyday Science - Food (Tomecek- 2010- 169p)Uploaded bygombossandor
- List of Pharmaceutical Manufacturer in BangladeshUploaded bysujal0211
- Bookshelf NBK153693Uploaded byStefana Luta
- Decomposition of Hydrogen Peroxide by Various CatalystsUploaded byKRAMER88
- Chemical engineering problems excel development and solutionUploaded byAndrés Esteban Granada Zapata
- Silicon Native OxideUploaded byAshwin Chockalingam
- A 1986 a 368100001Uploaded byCherif Abdourahmane Diop
- POL SafetyUploaded byGrady Hopkins
- MIG Welding Electrodes, Wire and Filler Metals Selection Guide for Carbon Steel, Stainless and Aluminum – Gas Metal Arc Welding (GMAW) Electrodes Types Charts, Classifications and DesignationsUploaded bynamasral
- Ceramics.docUploaded byRajesh Govekar
- Historia de La HistoquimicaUploaded byDaniel Toc
- 11 Engine Friction and LubricationUploaded byArsalan Ahmad
- 1-s2.0-S0007850607600316-mainUploaded byBrian Howard
- Ferro ManganeseUploaded byVineet Agarwal
- macromolecules ppUploaded byapi-292463915
- electrolysis unit 2.PDFUploaded byVinod Kohli
- 4Uploaded byscribdwaleed
- Rawlins,Erickson - Characterization of Deep Bed Filter Media for Oil Removal From Produced WaterUploaded byPeterJonas
- Exercise 3Uploaded byMelvy June Balasa
- 3. a Reversible Reaction of Hydrated Copper (II) SulphateUploaded byJoko Susilo
- John DaltonUploaded byLa Beam
- Geology Study Guide One Through SevenUploaded byNikolaus Sean-Michael Alvarado
- CHE 413 – Final Exam Practice ProblemsUploaded byhgh
- Sika Greenstreal Waterstop CatalogUploaded byaliomair
- Pi - Turbonycoil Tn 13b - Version 03.06.09Uploaded byRavishankar
- Steam DrumUploaded byMECHANICAL KRCE