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11/8/2016

Two Phase Flow in Piping System (Significance and Usage) | PIPING GUIDE

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Posted by Ankit Chugh on 2:33 PM
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Wikipedia definition ­ "In fluid mechanics, two­phase
flow occurs in a system containing gas and liquid with a
meniscus separating the two phases."
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Two­phase flow is simultaneous flow of gas and liquid.
Such flow is frequently found in heat exchange
equipment. Two­phase flow can be termed as
multiphase flow also. Water at saturation conditions
exists as both a liquid and a vapor.
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Two­phase flow is usually experienced in plants, where
boiler produces vapor / steam. Pressurized water­filled
tubes while heated through furnace, steam are
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In a piping system, at certain locations (viz. long horizontal / inclined run of pipe with relatively shorter
riser / down comer), fluid flow can be such that there exists combination of liquid and vapor (gas)
flowing. It can be condensate and steam.
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11/8/2016

Two Phase Flow in Piping System (Significance and Usage) | PIPING GUIDE

Behavior of two­phase fluid flow is different from single­phase fluid flow. Simple relationships used for analyzing single­phase flow do not apply for analyzing two­phase flow. Example: The two­phase flow head loss can be many times greater than that of single­phase flow.

Various types of two­phase flow regimes can exist at different conditions. Few of them are depicted herein for reference.

Behavior of two­phase fluid flow is different from single­phase fluid flow. Simple relationships used for analyzingsingle­phase flow . Various types of two­phase flow regimes can exist at different conditions . Few of them are depicted herein for reference. " id="pdf-obj-1-16" src="pdf-obj-1-16.jpg">
11/8/2016 Two Phase Flow in Piping System (Significance and Usage) | PIPING GUIDE Behavior of two­phasesingle­phase flow . Various types of two­phase flow regimes can exist at different conditions . Few of them are depicted herein for reference. Find me on Google+ http://www.pipingguide.net/2012/09/two­phase­flow­in­piping­system.html 2/9 " id="pdf-obj-1-19" src="pdf-obj-1-19.jpg">

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11/8/2016

Two Phase Flow in Piping System (Significance and Usage) | PIPING GUIDE

The most common <a href=two­phase flow regime is called slug flow , in which pipe cross section is filled alternatively with gas and liquid. Slug flow belongs to a class of intermittent flow that has very distinctive features and it occurs under special circumstances of two­phase gas­liquid flow. Slug flow is an unsteady phenomenon with combination of stratified flow with separated flow (single­ phase gas or vapor) i.e. moving liquid­bubble mass is being pushed by gaseous mass. When these two states act in random­like manner, unstable flow starts occurring in the form of oscillations and / or flow reversals, inducing pressure and velocity fluctuations, resulting in undesirable mechanical vibration of components in piping system. Thus, slug flow constitutes the most serious implication in two­phase flow. In slug flow, velocity of gas or vapor portion is approximately 2 to 2.25 times of that of liquid portion. In slug flow regime, generally liquid rich slugs occupy the entire straight run of pipe and it travels at a speed that is a substantial fraction (half or slightly less) of the gas velocity and it occurs intermittently. This causes large pressure and liquid flow rate fluctuations and it looks like a large flow surge or a large wave. The length to diameter ratio of slugs varies with flow rates , pipe diameter and fluid properties . Prior analyzing further, recapitulation on Froude Number is required. " id="pdf-obj-2-7" src="pdf-obj-2-7.jpg">

The most common two­phase flow regime is called slug flow, in which pipe cross section is filled alternatively with gas and liquid. Slug flow belongs to a class of intermittent flow that has very distinctive features and it occurs under special circumstances of two­phase gas­liquid flow.

Slug flow is an unsteady phenomenon with combination of stratified flow with separated flow (single­ phase gas or vapor) i.e. moving liquid­bubble mass is being pushed by gaseous mass. When these two states act in random­like manner, unstable flow starts occurring in the form of oscillations and / or flow reversals, inducing pressure and velocity fluctuations, resulting in undesirable mechanical vibration of components in piping system. Thus, slug flow constitutes the most serious implication in two­phase flow.

In slug flow, velocity of gas or vapor portion is approximately 2 to 2.25 times of that of liquid portion. In slug flow regime, generally liquid rich slugs occupy the entire straight run of pipe and it travels at a speed that is a substantial fraction (half or slightly less) of the gas velocity and it occurs intermittently. This causes large pressure and liquid flow rate fluctuations and it looks like a large flow surge or a large wave. The length to diameter ratio of slugs varies with flow rates, pipe diameter and fluid properties.

Prior analyzing further, recapitulation on Froude Number is required.

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11/8/2016

Two Phase Flow in Piping System (Significance and Usage) | PIPING GUIDE

<a href=Accumulators, Inc. Bladder and Piston Accumulators. Short Lead Times, Quick Quotes. accumulators.com Froude Number is a dimensionless number, defined as the ratio of inertia force on a fluid element to the weight of the fluid element i.e. the inertial force divided by the gravitational force. Froude Number can be expressed as: Froude Number has significance in fluid dynamic problems, where fluid weight plays an important role. It is proven that the slug characteristics are strongly influenced by Froude number in the liquid film, ahead of the slug. Fr < 1 signifies a subcritical flow. For Fr > 1, the flow is characterized as supercritical flow. Fr ≈ 1 denotes a critical flow. The mixing length of slug is a function of slug velocity. It has been derived that the mixing length increases with increasing slug velocities. Assimilation of the liquid film into the slug occurs in the mixing " id="pdf-obj-3-7" src="pdf-obj-3-7.jpg">
<a href=Accumulators, Inc. Bladder and Piston Accumulators. Short Lead Times, Quick Quotes. accumulators.com Froude Number is a dimensionless number, defined as the ratio of inertia force on a fluid element to the weight of the fluid element i.e. the inertial force divided by the gravitational force. Froude Number can be expressed as: Froude Number has significance in fluid dynamic problems, where fluid weight plays an important role. It is proven that the slug characteristics are strongly influenced by Froude number in the liquid film, ahead of the slug. Fr < 1 signifies a subcritical flow. For Fr > 1, the flow is characterized as supercritical flow. Fr ≈ 1 denotes a critical flow. The mixing length of slug is a function of slug velocity. It has been derived that the mixing length increases with increasing slug velocities. Assimilation of the liquid film into the slug occurs in the mixing " id="pdf-obj-3-15" src="pdf-obj-3-15.jpg">

Froude Number is a dimensionless number, defined as the ratio of inertia force on a fluid element to the weight of the fluid element i.e. the inertial force divided by the gravitational force.

Froude Number can be expressed as:

<a href=Accumulators, Inc. Bladder and Piston Accumulators. Short Lead Times, Quick Quotes. accumulators.com Froude Number is a dimensionless number, defined as the ratio of inertia force on a fluid element to the weight of the fluid element i.e. the inertial force divided by the gravitational force. Froude Number can be expressed as: Froude Number has significance in fluid dynamic problems, where fluid weight plays an important role. It is proven that the slug characteristics are strongly influenced by Froude number in the liquid film, ahead of the slug. Fr < 1 signifies a subcritical flow. For Fr > 1, the flow is characterized as supercritical flow. Fr ≈ 1 denotes a critical flow. The mixing length of slug is a function of slug velocity. It has been derived that the mixing length increases with increasing slug velocities. Assimilation of the liquid film into the slug occurs in the mixing " id="pdf-obj-3-21" src="pdf-obj-3-21.jpg">

Froude Number has significance in fluid dynamic problems, where fluid weight plays an important role. It is proven that the slug characteristics are strongly influenced by Froude number in the liquid film, ahead of the slug.

Fr < 1 signifies a subcritical flow. For Fr > 1, the flow is characterized as supercritical flow.

Fr ≈ 1 denotes a critical flow.

The mixing length of slug is a function of slug velocity. It has been derived that the mixing length increases with increasing slug velocities. Assimilation of the liquid film into the slug occurs in the mixing

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11/8/2016

Two Phase Flow in Piping System (Significance and Usage) | PIPING GUIDE

zone. The length of the mixing zone is determined by the mixing of gas and liquid and not the liquid alone.

The mixing length of slug can be expressed as an empirical function of the film Froude number. And, the mixing length has direct dependence on the film Froude number. The dependence is given by:

zone. The length of the mixing zone is determined by the mixing of <a href=gas and liquid and not the liquid alone. The mixing length of slug can be expressed as an empirical function of the film Froude number. And, the mixing length has direct dependence on the film Froude number. The dependence is given by: Slug flow ceases to be uniform, as the process of slug formation is random. Therefore, it is difficult to predict slug forces accurately. Characterization of slug flow pattern is mostly carried out by flow visualization method. Further reading of research articles is recommended. In a piping system, slug forces are generated when the slug encounters change in flow direction. And, it generally occurs at elbows and tees. Slug force occurs due to change in momentum. The amplitude of the slug force for a 90 degree elbow is expressed as: " id="pdf-obj-4-13" src="pdf-obj-4-13.jpg">

Slug flow ceases to be uniform, as the process of slug formation is random. Therefore, it is difficult to predict slug forces accurately. Characterization of slug flow pattern is mostly carried out by flow visualization method. Further reading of research articles is recommended.

In a piping system, slug forces are generated when the slug encounters change in flow direction. And, it generally occurs at elbows and tees. Slug force occurs due to change in momentum. The amplitude of the slug force for a 90 degree elbow is expressed as:

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11/8/2016

Two Phase Flow in Piping System (Significance and Usage) | PIPING GUIDE

For an inclined pipe or riser, if gas flow can be cut off for substantial perioddynamic piping load is generated from unsteady lumped mass traveling in the system. Such load has potential to heavily damage pipe supports , pipe bends and pipe tees . Slug flow occurs mostly in piping networks transporting wet gas . Condensate collects gradually in horizontal segments of piping to form a plug and then the liquid plug undergoes hydraulic transport to the segments of piping where it is being "shot" with high velocity by over­pressure. This is like a slug in a barrel of a gun. The slug then hits opposite bend in piping and it generates heavy blow loads on piping. For piping systems, having tendency of having possible slug flow, all changes of pipe run direction shall require adequate restraints, to arrest sudden pressure thrust and associated dynamic load due to slug flow. Based on historical data, it is seen that standard guides and anchors (or line stops) are found to be inadequate to restrain slug flow. In many cases, special design of pipe supports is required. For slug flow , special design of pipe supports mainly offer adequate resistance to horizontal "shot" loads. This slug load, as calculated is ideally suited for time­history analysis, to study the movement of liquid lumped mass w.r.t. time and its impact on elbows and tees. Today’s pipe stress analysis software (viz. CAESAR II, AutoPIPE) has features to carry out such analysis. Thus, it has become easier to predict the slug flow , to calculate slug frequency, to work out dynamic forces acting on piping components over time. In turn, it helps to appraise preventive measures to avoid slug flow or to diminish its effects. In a piping system, slug flow problems can be overcome with slug catchers (which collect the slugs) or by developing a pipe system that has provisions to break the slugs along the piping length. For a steady state gas and liquid flow, the "average" flow rate of liquid can be adequately handled with a small knockout pot. However, in slug flow , due to variation in pressures and flow rates, large slug catcher is required to catch big liquid slugs with relatively short slug arrival time. This Article is originally written by: Bibek Bhattacharyya " id="pdf-obj-5-7" src="pdf-obj-5-7.jpg">

For an inclined pipe or riser, if gas flow can be cut off for substantial period until the accumulated liquid has been mobilized; dynamic piping load is generated from unsteady lumped mass traveling in the system. Such load has potential to heavily damage pipe supports, pipe bends and pipe tees.

Slug flow occurs mostly in piping networks transporting wet gas. Condensate collects gradually in horizontal segments of piping to form a plug and then the liquid plug undergoes hydraulic transport to the segments of piping where it is being "shot" with high velocity by over­pressure. This is like a slug in a barrel of a gun. The slug then hits opposite bend in piping and it generates heavy blow loads on piping.

For piping systems, having tendency of having possible slug flow, all changes of pipe run direction shall require adequate restraints, to arrest sudden pressure thrust and associated dynamic load due to slug flow. Based on historical data, it is seen that standard guides and anchors (or line stops) are found to be inadequate to restrain slug flow. In many cases, special design of pipe supports is required. For slug flow, special design of pipe supports mainly offer adequate resistance to horizontal "shot" loads.

This slug load, as calculated is ideally suited for time­history analysis, to study the movement of liquid lumped mass w.r.t. time and its impact on elbows and tees. Today’s pipe stress analysis software (viz. CAESAR II, AutoPIPE) has features to carry out such analysis. Thus, it has become easier to predict the slug flow, to calculate slug frequency, to work out dynamic forces acting on piping components over time. In turn, it helps to appraise preventive measures to avoid slug flow or to diminish its effects.

In a piping system, slug flow problems can be overcome with slug catchers (which collect the slugs) or by developing a pipe system that has provisions to break the slugs along the piping length.

For a steady state gas and liquid flow, the "average" flow rate of liquid can be adequately handled with a small knockout pot. However, in slug flow, due to variation in pressures and flow rates, large slug catcher is required to catch big liquid slugs with relatively short slug arrival time.

This Article is originally written by:

Bibek Bhattacharyya

11/8/2016 Two Phase Flow in Piping System (Significance and Usage) | PIPING GUIDE For an inclineddynamic piping load is generated from unsteady lumped mass traveling in the system. Such load has potential to heavily damage pipe supports , pipe bends and pipe tees . Slug flow occurs mostly in piping networks transporting wet gas . Condensate collects gradually in horizontal segments of piping to form a plug and then the liquid plug undergoes hydraulic transport to the segments of piping where it is being "shot" with high velocity by over­pressure. This is like a slug in a barrel of a gun. The slug then hits opposite bend in piping and it generates heavy blow loads on piping. For piping systems, having tendency of having possible slug flow, all changes of pipe run direction shall require adequate restraints, to arrest sudden pressure thrust and associated dynamic load due to slug flow. Based on historical data, it is seen that standard guides and anchors (or line stops) are found to be inadequate to restrain slug flow. In many cases, special design of pipe supports is required. For slug flow , special design of pipe supports mainly offer adequate resistance to horizontal "shot" loads. This slug load, as calculated is ideally suited for time­history analysis, to study the movement of liquid lumped mass w.r.t. time and its impact on elbows and tees. Today’s pipe stress analysis software (viz. CAESAR II, AutoPIPE) has features to carry out such analysis. Thus, it has become easier to predict the slug flow , to calculate slug frequency, to work out dynamic forces acting on piping components over time. In turn, it helps to appraise preventive measures to avoid slug flow or to diminish its effects. In a piping system, slug flow problems can be overcome with slug catchers (which collect the slugs) or by developing a pipe system that has provisions to break the slugs along the piping length. For a steady state gas and liquid flow, the "average" flow rate of liquid can be adequately handled with a small knockout pot. However, in slug flow , due to variation in pressures and flow rates, large slug catcher is required to catch big liquid slugs with relatively short slug arrival time. This Article is originally written by: Bibek Bhattacharyya Companies in Mumbai ( 6 ) Companies in Chennai ( 4 ) Companies in Hyderabad ( 4 ) Books ( 3 ) Companies in Delhi ( 3 ) Companies in Gurgaon ( 3 ) Companies in Oman ( 3 ) Instrumentation ( 3 ) AutoCad ( 2 ) Companies in Abu Dhabi ( 2 ) Companies in Dubai ( 2 ) Companies in Saudi Arabia ( 2 ) Companies in Sharjah ( 2 ) Companies in Singapore ( 2 ) Companies in Vadodara ( 2 ) Companies in Canada ( 1 ) Companies in Darussalam ( 1 ) Companies in Kolkata ( 1 ) Companies in Kuwait ( 1 ) Companies in Norway ( 1 ) PDMS ( 1 ) Scroll to Top http://www.pipingguide.net/2012/09/two­phase­flow­in­piping­system.html 6/9 " id="pdf-obj-5-151" src="pdf-obj-5-151.jpg">
11/8/2016 Two Phase Flow in Piping System (Significance and Usage) | PIPING GUIDE For an inclineddynamic piping load is generated from unsteady lumped mass traveling in the system. Such load has potential to heavily damage pipe supports , pipe bends and pipe tees . Slug flow occurs mostly in piping networks transporting wet gas . Condensate collects gradually in horizontal segments of piping to form a plug and then the liquid plug undergoes hydraulic transport to the segments of piping where it is being "shot" with high velocity by over­pressure. This is like a slug in a barrel of a gun. The slug then hits opposite bend in piping and it generates heavy blow loads on piping. For piping systems, having tendency of having possible slug flow, all changes of pipe run direction shall require adequate restraints, to arrest sudden pressure thrust and associated dynamic load due to slug flow. Based on historical data, it is seen that standard guides and anchors (or line stops) are found to be inadequate to restrain slug flow. In many cases, special design of pipe supports is required. For slug flow , special design of pipe supports mainly offer adequate resistance to horizontal "shot" loads. This slug load, as calculated is ideally suited for time­history analysis, to study the movement of liquid lumped mass w.r.t. time and its impact on elbows and tees. Today’s pipe stress analysis software (viz. CAESAR II, AutoPIPE) has features to carry out such analysis. Thus, it has become easier to predict the slug flow , to calculate slug frequency, to work out dynamic forces acting on piping components over time. In turn, it helps to appraise preventive measures to avoid slug flow or to diminish its effects. In a piping system, slug flow problems can be overcome with slug catchers (which collect the slugs) or by developing a pipe system that has provisions to break the slugs along the piping length. For a steady state gas and liquid flow, the "average" flow rate of liquid can be adequately handled with a small knockout pot. However, in slug flow , due to variation in pressures and flow rates, large slug catcher is required to catch big liquid slugs with relatively short slug arrival time. This Article is originally written by: Bibek Bhattacharyya Companies in Mumbai ( 6 ) Companies in Chennai ( 4 ) Companies in Hyderabad ( 4 ) Books ( 3 ) Companies in Delhi ( 3 ) Companies in Gurgaon ( 3 ) Companies in Oman ( 3 ) Instrumentation ( 3 ) AutoCad ( 2 ) Companies in Abu Dhabi ( 2 ) Companies in Dubai ( 2 ) Companies in Saudi Arabia ( 2 ) Companies in Sharjah ( 2 ) Companies in Singapore ( 2 ) Companies in Vadodara ( 2 ) Companies in Canada ( 1 ) Companies in Darussalam ( 1 ) Companies in Kolkata ( 1 ) Companies in Kuwait ( 1 ) Companies in Norway ( 1 ) PDMS ( 1 ) Scroll to Top http://www.pipingguide.net/2012/09/two­phase­flow­in­piping­system.html 6/9 " id="pdf-obj-5-153" src="pdf-obj-5-153.jpg">
11/8/2016 Two Phase Flow in Piping System (Significance and Usage) | PIPING GUIDE For an inclineddynamic piping load is generated from unsteady lumped mass traveling in the system. Such load has potential to heavily damage pipe supports , pipe bends and pipe tees . Slug flow occurs mostly in piping networks transporting wet gas . Condensate collects gradually in horizontal segments of piping to form a plug and then the liquid plug undergoes hydraulic transport to the segments of piping where it is being "shot" with high velocity by over­pressure. This is like a slug in a barrel of a gun. The slug then hits opposite bend in piping and it generates heavy blow loads on piping. For piping systems, having tendency of having possible slug flow, all changes of pipe run direction shall require adequate restraints, to arrest sudden pressure thrust and associated dynamic load due to slug flow. Based on historical data, it is seen that standard guides and anchors (or line stops) are found to be inadequate to restrain slug flow. In many cases, special design of pipe supports is required. For slug flow , special design of pipe supports mainly offer adequate resistance to horizontal "shot" loads. This slug load, as calculated is ideally suited for time­history analysis, to study the movement of liquid lumped mass w.r.t. time and its impact on elbows and tees. Today’s pipe stress analysis software (viz. CAESAR II, AutoPIPE) has features to carry out such analysis. Thus, it has become easier to predict the slug flow , to calculate slug frequency, to work out dynamic forces acting on piping components over time. In turn, it helps to appraise preventive measures to avoid slug flow or to diminish its effects. In a piping system, slug flow problems can be overcome with slug catchers (which collect the slugs) or by developing a pipe system that has provisions to break the slugs along the piping length. For a steady state gas and liquid flow, the "average" flow rate of liquid can be adequately handled with a small knockout pot. However, in slug flow , due to variation in pressures and flow rates, large slug catcher is required to catch big liquid slugs with relatively short slug arrival time. This Article is originally written by: Bibek Bhattacharyya Companies in Mumbai ( 6 ) Companies in Chennai ( 4 ) Companies in Hyderabad ( 4 ) Books ( 3 ) Companies in Delhi ( 3 ) Companies in Gurgaon ( 3 ) Companies in Oman ( 3 ) Instrumentation ( 3 ) AutoCad ( 2 ) Companies in Abu Dhabi ( 2 ) Companies in Dubai ( 2 ) Companies in Saudi Arabia ( 2 ) Companies in Sharjah ( 2 ) Companies in Singapore ( 2 ) Companies in Vadodara ( 2 ) Companies in Canada ( 1 ) Companies in Darussalam ( 1 ) Companies in Kolkata ( 1 ) Companies in Kuwait ( 1 ) Companies in Norway ( 1 ) PDMS ( 1 ) Scroll to Top http://www.pipingguide.net/2012/09/two­phase­flow­in­piping­system.html 6/9 " id="pdf-obj-5-155" src="pdf-obj-5-155.jpg">
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11/8/2016

Two Phase Flow in Piping System (Significance and Usage) | PIPING GUIDE

L& T­Sargent & Lundy Limited E­mail: Bibek.Bhattacharyya@Lntsnl.com Bibek.Bhattacharyya@gmail.com

References:

  • 1. Perry, R. and D. Green, Perry's Chemical Engineers' Handbook, 6th Edition, McGraw­Hill, New

York, 1984

  • 2. “Calculation of Two­Phase Pressure Drop“ Harburda, S. and S. Chafin, Chemical Processing

2000 Fluid Flow Annual

  • 3. “The Study of Dynamic Slug Flow Characteristics Using Digital Image Analysis” – M Gopal and W

P Jepson

  • 4. Ivor R. Ellul, Geir Saether, Mack E. Sheppen, "The Modelling of Multiphase Systems under

Steady­ State and Transient Conditions ­ A Tutorial", Pipeline Simulation Interest Group

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