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Original Title: Progress in the Application Of Lattice Boltzmann Method For Turbulent Flows.pdf

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org

Rhodes, Greece, June 17–22, 2012

Copyright © 2012 by the International Society of Offshore and Polar Engineers (ISOPE)

ISBN 978-1-880653-94–4 (Set); ISSN 1098-6189 (Set)

Department of Aerospace Engineering, Texas A&M University

College Station, TX, USA

ABSTRACT

Boltzmann equation is approximated to a much smaller system with an

order of ten degrees of freedom. These restricted degrees of freedom

We present a review of applications of the Lattice Boltzmann Method

form a lattice in velocity space and hence the name lattice Boltzmann

in turbulent flows. Canonical flows of interest to off-shore (coastal)

method. The next major advancement of this method came with the

engineering are highlighted. Such flows include turbulence with

proof that the lattice Boltzmann equation is in fact equivalent to non-

thermal gradients, turbulence with frame rotation, turbulence subject to

traditional discretized Navier-Stokes equation. This discretization

periodic shear, two-fluid turbulent jets and flows past bluff bodies.

allows for many computational advantages not possible in conventional

LBM turbulence calculations at all levels-direct numerical simulations

discretized methods. Particularly, the advective operator is represented

(DNS), large eddy simulations (LES) and Reynolds averaged Navier-

nearly exactly in this approach. This represents a major advantage for

Stokes simulations (RANS)-are investigated. The theoretical challenges

LBM over conventional CFD for the simulation of turbulent flows,

and computational advantages of LBM turbulence calculations are

wherein much of the numerical difficulties arise due to the advective

detailed.

term. Further, the close connection with Navier-Stokes methods

enables LBM to be applied without any change to all flows including

KEY WORDS: Lattice Boltzmann Method, turbulence, frame those of fluids. Therefore, LBM has the potential for becoming a

rotation, periodic shear, turbulent jets, bluff-bodies, temperature frontline CFD tool for the ocean engineering community.

fluctuations, decaying turbulence, homogeneous shear, oscillating

shear, two-fluid models, binary mixtures. In this paper, we will focus on the various turbulence calculations

performed using LBM and other kinetic theory-based methods. The

INTRODUCTION procedure for filtering Boltzmann equation for filtered turbulence

description is provided in Girimaji (2007). The focus here will be

Kinetic Boltzmann equation describes the evolution of a single particle mostly on direct numerical simulations (DNS) and large eddy

velocity probability distribution function subject to collisions with simulations (LES) of various turbulent flows. This review of kinetic-

other particles in the flow. The kinetic Boltzmann equation provides theory based turbulence calculations is divided into three classes based

flow description at the mesoscale level, which is between microscale on flow complexity: (i) decaying isotropic turbulence (DIT) with

and macroscale in degree of detail. The mesoscale Boltzmann equation rotation and temperature fluctuation effects; (ii) homogeneous shear

is valid over the entire range of Knudsen numbers and a broader range turbulence with constant and periodic shear; and (iii) complex

of physics than the macroscale Navier-Stokes equations. For gases, this inhomogeneous flows.

equation enjoys a wide range of applicability-rarefied gas dynamics,

hypersonic non-equilibrium flow, astrophysical gas dynamics and flow A REVIEW OF LBM APPLICATIONS

in nano-scale devices. This equation is also valid in many instances

wherein constitutive relations are not available, as fluxes can be

Decaying isotropic turbulence

directly computed from the particle distribution function. Despite a

wider range of applicability than the Navier-Stokes equations,

Over the last decade, application of kinetic theory based methods in

Boltzmann equations, until recently, had not been used for

turbulence calculations has taken great strides. Kinetic theory based

computational fluid dynamics (CFD) computations due to the fact that

LBM have been applied to a wide range of fluid dynamic simulations.

appropriate numerical strategies were not yet developed. The last two

McNamara and Zanetti (1988) and Higuera and Jimenez (1989) were

decades have witnessed important progress in many areas that has led

amongst the first to point out the lattice Boltzmann equation (LBE) as a

to widespread use of kinetic based methods for a variety of CFD

possible efficient tool to simulate two and three-dimensional fluid

applications. The single important development is the lattice-based

flows. Benzi and Succi (J. Phys., 1990) investigate in detail, the ability

solution of the Boltzmann equation-the so-called lattice Boltzmann

1104

of LBE to simulate two-dimensional turbulence. They compare the LES approaches with N-S. With an appropriate choice of the

scheme against pseudo-spectral simulation for the case of Smagorinsky constant Cs, even a 323 point coarse grid adequately

homogeneous forced two-dimensional turbulence. They also compare captures large scale motions and evolution of kinetic energy in LBM-

energy spectra and time evolution of energy and enstrophy to LES as shown in Figs. 3 and 4, respectively. The low wave-number

demonstrate an excellent match with pseudo-spectral method. scaling is shown for two different initial spectra with m = 2,4 in Fig. 5.

They establish LBE as a reliable tool for DNS and LES simulations of

Yu, Girimaji and Luo (2005) investigate DIT in inertial and rotating turbulence.

frames in order to assess the effectiveness of LBE as a computational

tool to perform DNS of turbulent flows. In the inertial frame they find

decay exponents, dissipation rate and low-wave number scaling of the

energy spectra agree well with established classical results. In Fig. 1

kinetic energy decays monotonically in absence of production, while

dissipation peaks first due to gradient-steepening and decays

subsequently.

(323), NS-LES (323), and LBE-DNS (1283).

lines) and normalized dissipation rate ε/ε0 (dashed lines) for 643 (thin

lines) and 1283 (thick lines) domain.

⎪⎧0.038κ m e−0.14κ , κ ∈ [1,8]

2

Eˆ (κ , 0) = ⎨ (1)

⎪⎩0, κ ∉ [1,8]

The compensated spectra Eˆ (κ , t ′) / κ 4 for 1283 simulation is shown in Fig. 4: Evolution of the normalized kinetic energy: LBE-LES 323, NS-

Fig. 2. The spectra shows a dependence of low-wave number scaling LES 323, and LBE-DNS 1283.

( Eˆ (κ , t ′)ٛκ 4 ) on the initial spectrum (m = 4) which concurs with

previous results (Mansour and Wray, 1994; Huang and Leonard, 1994).

The dash lines are initial spectra (t' = 0) and the solid lines are Eˆ (κ , t ′)

at t' = 0.022. (a) m = 2 and (b) m = 4 for the initial spectrum.

Fig. 2: The compensated energy spectrum for an 1283 simulation with

Djenidi (2006) performs DNS of grid-generated turbulence using LBM

urms = 0.023 and Reλ = 141 , at early times, t =0.0, 0.022, 0.044, in order to improve comparison between experimental and numerical

0.066 and 0.088. results on approximate isotropic turbulence. The grid for experiment

was made up of 4X4 floating flat square elements in an aligned

Yu, Girimaji and Luo (2005) further assess the applicability of LBE as arrangement. The numerical results from LBM-DNS matched closely

a computational tool for LES and DNS of turbulence. By comparing with experimental data of grid turbulence. They point out that extra

LBE-DNS and LBE-LES, they find LBM to adequately capture large caution should be exercised when one is trying to assess the existence

scale flow behavior. NS-LES and LBE-LES for DIT were compared of a power-law decay, both in numerics and experiments. They discuss

and LBE-DNS was found to preserve instantaneous flow fields the effect of mesh resolution and boundary condition on LBM

somewhat more accurately. They conclude that the Smagorinsky simulations. They show that by not accounting for large scale motion

constant Cs should be smaller than the typical value used in traditional (domain-size) or resolving the small-scales (mesh resolution)

1105

adequately, the ends of spectra are poorly resolved.

Kerimo and Girimaji (2007) apply Boltzmann BGK based Gas Kinetic

Method (GKM), MRT-LBM and N-S equations for weakly

compressible turbulence. They evaluate the viability of extending the

application of GKM in simulating turbulent flows. GKM is compared

against LBM and N-S to evaluate the accuracy and robustness of

schemes. They perform three-dimensional DNS of DIT and compare

the evolution of kinetic energy and dissipation rate obtained using

GKM, N-S and LBM in Fig. 6. One-dimensional energy spectra at

eddy-turnover time t'=0.23 and t'=0.64 are compared in Figs. 7 and 8

respectively, to demonstrate the extent of scales captured by schemes.

A qualitative comparison of iso-surfaces of x-component of vorticity at Fig. 8: Normalized energy spectrum (Ê(κ)/k0) as a function of wave

t'=0.64 is shown in Fig. 9. An almost exact match in statistical number κ at t′ = 0.64 for LBM (solid line), GKM (square) and NS

quantities (k,ε), energy spectra and iso-surfaces of ωx strongly support (circle) and at t′ = 0 (dashed line).

the viability of LBM and GKM for turbulence calculations.

(a) (b)

rate ε/ε0 for GKM, N-S and LBM in eddy-turnover time t ′ = t (ε 0 k0 ) .

(c)

Fig. 9: Iso-surfaces of x-component of vorticity ωx at t' = 0.64 for: (a)

GKM (b) LBM and (c) N-S (Red: ωx =0.013; Green: ωx =-0.013).

number. The effect of rotation depends on energy containing scales and

is enhanced by increasing rotation rate ω or decreasing Rossby number.

Prior studies by Clark and Zemarch (2002 and Yamazaki, Kaneda, and

Rubinstein (2002) have established slowdown of cascade and delayed

approach to equi-partition due to rotation. In Fig. 10, DNS with LBM

captures slowdown in decay of kinetic energy with decreasing Rossby

number in DIT simulations

number κ at t′ = 0.23 for LBM (solid line), GKM (square) and NS

(circle) and at t′ = 0 (dashed line).

Girimaji and Luo (2005). Simulations with LBM show that the decay

rate of kinetic energy decreases with Rossby number as the energy

cascade is inhibited by rotation. The Rossby number is defined as:

κ p urms .

Fig. 10: Kinetic energy decay in 1283 LBE-DNS with different Rossby

Ro = (2)

ω (Ro) numbers.

1106

He and Doolen (1997) used an interpolation-based strategy to extend

the LBM for general curvilinear coordinate systems in-order to study

flow around a circular cylinder. Compared with previous lattice

Boltzmann simulations of the same problem, their new approach

greatly enhanced the computational efficiency of the scheme. Zhang et

al (2007) proposed an algorithm for rotationally invariant lattice

Boltzmann method (RILBM). Their approach overcomes discrete

artifacts presented in the standard lattice Bhatnagar, Gross, and Krook

(LBGK) model by introducing a generalized particle collision operator Fig. 11: Schematic of the interaction between kinetic and thermal

in arbitrarily rotated frames. They further demonstrate an exact modes.

recovery of the N-S equations through the Chapman-Enskog expansion.

The independence of numerical results relative to the lattice orientation Table 1: Simulation cases

is shown using numerical simulations: (i) decay of sinusoidal wave

involving two distinct orientations and (ii) propagation of sound wave. Cases Isothermal Case I Case II

Zhang et al (2010) proposed a generalized lattice Boltzmann based Domain size 1283 1283 1283

approach for sliding-mesh local reference frame. Their scheme exactly r

conserves the hydrodynamic fluxes across local reference frame v field κ ∈ [1 − 8] κ ∈ [1 − 8] κ ∈ [1 − 8]

interface. They demonstrate the accuracy and robustness of the scheme T field κ ∈ [1 − 4] κ ∈ [1 − 4] κ ∈ [5 − 8]

using benchmark problems: (i) DNS of two-dimensional rotating

Reλ , Pr 45, 0.6 45, 0.6 45, 0.6

cylinder, (ii) DNS of two-dimensional blade in a cross flow and (iii)

three-dimensional flow past D4119 propeller. The benchmark

validations establish the effectiveness and accuracy of the scheme. One

of the key features of their algorithm is that it can be parallelized easily

and achieve almost linear scalability across massive computing

clusters.

subsequent coupling with dilatational kinetic energy of the flow field

introduces new complicated physics not observed in incompressible

flows. Lee, Yu and Girimaji (2006) perform DNS of low Mach number Fig. 12: Temporal variation of accumulated kinetic energy budgets.

decaying isotropic turbulence, with a randomly distributed initial PW=pressure work, DD=dilatational dissipation, SD=solenoidal

temperature field, using hybrid thermal LBM (HTLBM) (Lallemand dissipation.

and Luo, 2003). The popularity of HTLBM is attributed to elimination

of unphysical coupling between energy and shear modes of LBM and

improvement in numerical stability. Lee et. al study the effect of

temperature fluctuations on turbulence. The interaction between kinetic

and thermal energy modes and the small-scale flow structures is

attributed to the key role played by pressure as depicted in schematic of

Fig. 11. Pressure can lead to two way exchange of energy between

kinetic and thermal modes unlike viscosity for which the exchange is

uni-directional. Three simulation cases were studied in which different

length-scales of the initial incompressible velocity and temperature

fields were used as given in table 1. All simulation cases were shown to

conserve energy and satisfy budget of the turbulent kinetic energy

equation, which in-turn establishes the fidelity of LBM simulations.

The incompressible/solenoidal component of the velocity field is found

to be unaffected by the temperature fluctuations while the Fig. 13: Alignments of vorticity vector with eigenvectors of strain-rate

compressible/dilatational component is affected through pressure work tensor (t'=0.4).

and dilatational dissipation as shown in Fig. 12. They analyze the

structure of velocity gradient tensor and find that the vorticity vector Magneto-Hydro-Dynamics flows

aligns with the intermediate eigenvector of the strain-rate tensor as in

isothermal flows. In Fig. 13, distribution of the angle ζ1, ζ2 and ζ3 In this section we discuss simulations of MHD fluid flows (plasma,

between the vorticity vector and eigenvalues of the strain-rate tensor (α liquid metals, electrolytes) using LBM. Deller (2002) modified the low

> β > γ) shows alignment for all three cases. But, the alignments among Mach number LBM to include the magnetic Lorentz force. The

vorticity vector and the gradients of pressure, density and temperature magnetic field (B) is represented by a separate vector-valued magnetic

are considerably altered by temperature fluctuations as depicted in Fig distribution function which obeys a vector Boltzmann--BGK equation

14. Their study shows LBM to be a viable tool for simulating and recovers the correct macroscopic equation for the magnetic field.

compressible turbulence with a thermal field. However, in the current The MHD-LBM scheme preserves a divergence free magnetic field

form the HTLBM is limited to low Mach number flows. (∇⋅B=0). Simulations by the Deller for Orszag-Tang vortex, Hartmann

1107

observed as seen from Figs. 17 and 18, respectively. Throughout the

decay process there is an exchange of energy between kinetic and

magnetic modes through Alfen waves, while the total energy decreases

monotonically. Lorentz forces play a key role in exchange of energy

between kinetic and magnetic modes. The exchange of energy is

oscillatory with intermittent large fluctuations. They find that magnetic

field effects dominate the evolution of enstrophy and when interaction

parameter N is high vortex compression is as likely as vortex stretching

(see Fig. 19).

thermodynamic variables (t'=0.4).

show favorable agreement with spectral results. Dellar's magneto-

hydro-dynamic LBM (MHD-LBM) is used widely in its original or Fig. 15: Rectangular jet flow profiles for Re = 150 without magnetic

modified form (Deller, 2002; Breyiannis and Valougeorgis, 2004; field (N=0).

Premnath and Pattison, 2005; Pattison, Premnath, Morley andAbdou,

2008; Riley, Richard and Girimaji, 2008).

To account for the effect of the magnetic on velocity field two possible

LBM formulations are: (i) body-force formulation (BFF) where the

magnetic field effects manifest as an external acceleration and (ii)

extended equilibrium formulation (EFF) where the effect appears

through a modified equilibrium distribution function. Also, two models

are available for the velocity field: single-relaxation time (SRT) and Fig. 16: Rectangular jet flow profiles for Re = 150 with magnetic field:

multi-relaxation time (MRT) model. Riley, Richard and Girimaji β =3.35, N=3.0 and Rm = 5.

(2008) developed the implementation of MRT-EEF for MHD-LBM

and compared with SRT-BFF, SRT-EEF and MRT-BFF. They find

MRT-EEF to be the most robust and accurate amongst the MHD-LBM

computational schemes examined.

plasma jets and investigate axis-switching and flow instabilities in

rectangular jets with/without an external magnetic field. In the absence

of an externally applied magnetic field, rectangular jets switch axes due

to differential spreading along the major and minor axes as shown in

Fig 15. An externally applied axial magnetic field decelerates the jet

(thereby enhancing spreading), inhibits instabilities and prevents axis

switching as shown in Fig 16. The external magnetic field is

characterized by an interaction parameter (N) and stability parameter β

which is ratio of hydrodynamic to magnetic pressure given as Fig. 17: Kinetic energy decay in eddy-turnover time (τ): Case I: B=0,

solid line; Case II: N=0.0, dash-dotted line; Case III: N=0.3, dotted line;

σ B2 H 2μ ρ u 2 2 R Case IV: N=0.05: dashed line.

N≡ ; β ≡ 02 = m (3)

ρu B N

where, σ is conductivity, H is jet height, ρ is density, u is characteristic

macroscopic speed, Rm is magnetic Reynolds number and μ0 is the

magnetic permeability of free space. The Lorentz forces arising due to

the magnetic field reverse the natural circulation of vortices. The

vorticity reversal makes the secondary flow in the transverse plane to

be inward along the minor axis and outward along the major axis. This

reversal in vorticity prevents axis-switching. The study also points

towards transfer of energy between kinetic and magnetic modes as

another key mechanism for the changes. Richard, Riley and Girimaji

(2011) apply MHD-LBM to perform DNS to study energy and

enstrophy in decaying MHD turbulence subject to initially uniform or

random magnetic fields. They also investigate kinetic-magnetic energy

exchange, velocity field anisotropy, action of Lorentz force, behavior

of enstrophy and helicity, and internal structure of the small scales. In Fig. 18: Magnetic energy decay in eddy-turnover time (τ): Case I: B=0,

both simulations, with initially uniform or random magnetic fields, a solid line; Case II: N=0.0, dash-dotted line; Case III: N=0.3, dotted line;

tendency of equi-partition between kinetic and magnetic energy is Case IV: N=0.05: dashed line.)

1108

grows and turbulence is sustained while for ω> ωcr kinetic energy

decays and turbulence dies. At very high frequency (ωcr>10),

periodically forced turbulence behaves similar to DIT as shown in Fig.

24.

Fig. 19: PDF of the different components of the total time rate of

change of enstrophy at eddy-turnover time τ =0.25 (N=0.3).

Fig. 21: The results of b12 obtained from DNS using LBM and N-S

Homogeneous turbulence in uniform shear equations by Jacobitz, Sarkar and Van Atta (1997) with the initial

values of Reλ=44.72 and S*=2.0.

Yu and Girimaji (2005) study homogeneous turbulence subject to

uniform shear using LBM. They perform DNS to investigate the

dependence of the asymptotic state of turbulence on the initial

Reynolds number and strain rate. The validity and accuracy of LBM for

sheared turbulence is established by comparing evolution of normalized

Reynolds stresses and Reynolds stress anisotropy against classical

experimental data and N-S DNS results in Fig. 20 and 21, respectively.

In the low Reynolds number regime, the asymptotic state of turbulence

depends weakly on initial shear S* but strongly on initial Reynolds

number Reλ. Initial normalized shear S* has a relatively small effect on

the asymptotic values of S*, P/ε and b12 while the effect on normal

stress anisotropies are relatively larger. Fig. 22 shows evolution of

Reynolds stress anisotropy b12 to be weakly dependent on S* for a fixed

initial Reλ. The dependence on Reynolds number diminishes with

increasing Reynolds number. For fixed S*, evolution of b12 is strongly

dependent on initial Reλ as shown in Fig. 23. Fig. 22: Time evolution of b12 for different S* with initial Reλ=84. b12

(asymptotic) =−0.16.

shear flow. NS-DNS data are from Rogers (1986) with initial values of

Reλ≈35 and S*= 1.2. Experimental data are from Tavoularis and Corrsin Fig. 23: Time evolution of b12 for different initial Reλ with S*=6.9.

(1981) with Reλ= 284 at St = 8.6.

They show in Fig. 25 that net production of turbulence per cycle of

Homogeneous turbulence in oscillating shear oscillating shear decreases with increasing ω. This decrease in

production is attributed to an asymptotic decrease in phase difference

Yu and Girimaji (2006 perform DNS of homogeneous turbulence between applied strain and Reynolds stress from π in constant shear ( ω

subject to periodic shear using LBM. A periodic body force is applied = 0) to π/2 in very high frequency shear cases. Figs. 26 and 27 show

to produce the required shear which is given by: change in phase difference between anisotropy component b12 and

S = Smax sin(ωt ) (4) shear, for ω = 0.5 and ω = 1.0, respectively. Thus, when the production

falls below dissipation, turbulence decays. Evolution of kinetic energy

where ω is the forcing frequency and Smax is the magnitude of

maximum shear. They find turbulence statistics to be a strong function and dissipation for (ω/Smax = 0.5) is shown in detail in Figs. 28. The

of the forcing frequency with a bifurcation point in behavior of frequency of k is twice that of shear and evolution of k and ε are in

turbulence at a critical frequency ωcr/Smax≈0.5. For ω<ωcr kinetic energy phase. This observation has important modeling implications.

1109

Fig. 24: Evolution of k and ε in DIT and homogeneous shear Fig. 27: Evolution of b12 in ω/Smax = 1.0 case.

turbulence with ωcr =10.

Fig. 28: Evolution of k and ε in the ω/Smax = 0.5 case.

Complex inhomogeneous flows Fig. 29: Half-width contours at Re=150 at different locations

downstream. The jet orifice is in dashed line.

LBM has been applied extensively for solving complex flows like: jets,

flow over bluff bodies, cavity flows. Higuera and Succi (1989) were the Luo and Girimaji (2003) developed a two-fluid lattice Boltzmann

first to demonstrate the validity of LBE as a numerical scheme for fluid model for binary mixtures. In the proposed model, viscosity and mass

flows past bluff bodies at moderate Reynolds numbers (Re <100) for diffusion coefficients can be varied independently through mutual and

two-dimensional flow past a cylinder. Wu et. al (2006) simulate flow self-collision relaxation time-scales. The LBM model can be used for

past a square cylinder in a channel using the multi-relaxation-time miscible and immiscible fluids. Yu and Girimaji (2005) study

(MRT) model in the parallel lattice Boltzmann BGK method (LBGK). instability in rectangular jets and axis-switching using LBM. The

Chen, Kandasamy, Orszag, Shock, Succi and Yakhot (2003) suggest aspect ratio (AR) of the rectangular jet studied is 1.5. They perform

that complex fluid physics can be modeled using an extended kinetic simulations of jet flow for Reynolds numbers 10, 100, 150 and 200. At

equation more efficiently than N-S. They explain LBM for modeling low Reynolds number (Re = 10, 100), the jet flow is laminar and stable.

fluid turbulence and demonstrate its computational effectiveness. The For Re=150, flow is still laminar and stable but axis-switching occurs

premise of their approach is that, it is simpler to model complex downstream of the flow as shown in Fig. 29. Axis-switching is closely

physics at the Boltzmann (or kinetic) level first, and then use coarse related to the dynamics of corner vortices. Fig. 30 shows half-width

graining procedures. They study NACA 4412 and flow past a real car contours at higher Reynolds number Re=200, where jet becomes

geometry and show an excellent match with experimental data.

1110

unstable and a rough axis-switching is observed. turbulence at low Reynolds numbers,” Physics of Fluids, Vol 6, pp

3765-3775.

Kerimo, J, and Girimaji, SS (2007). “Boltzmann-BGK approach to

simulating weakly compressible 3D turbulence: comparison between

lattice Boltzmann and gas kinetic methods,” Journal of Turbulence,

Vol 8, No 46, pp 1–16.

Lallemand, P, and Luo, L-S (2003). “Theory of the lattice Boltzmann

method: Acoustic and thermal properties in two and three dimensions,”

Physical Review E, Vol 68, No 3, pp 036706.

Lee, K, Yu, D, and Girimaji, SS (2006). “Lattice Boltzmann DNS of

decaying compressible isotropic turbulence with temperature

Fluctuations,” International Journal of Computational Fluid

Dynamics, Vol 20, No 6, pp 401–413.

Luo, L-S, and Girimaji, SS (2003). “Theory of the lattice Boltzmann

method: two-fluid model for binary mixtures,” Physical Review E, Vol

67, pp 036302.

Mansour, N, and Wray, A (1994). “Decay of isotropic turbulence at low

Reynolds number,” Physics of Fluids, Vol 8, pp 808-814.

Fig. 30: Half-width contours at Re=200 at different locations McNamara, GR, and Zanetti, G (1988). “Use of the Boltzmann equation

downstream. The jet orifice is in dashed line. to simulate lattice-gas automata,” Phys. Rev. Lett., Vol 61, pp 2332–

2335.

Near-field LES for low aspect ratio rectangular jets using LBM is Pattison, M, Premnath, K, Morley, N, and Abdou, M (2008). “Progress in

performed by Yu and Girimaji (2005). LES technique combines lattice Boltzmann methods for magnetohydrodynamic flows relevant

D3Q19 multiple relaxation time LBE with Smagorinsky model for the to fusion applications,” Fusion Engineering and Design, Vol 83, No 4,

sub-grid stress. They demonstrate that, for LES of turbulent flows, pp 557–572.

MRT-LBE model is more suitable than the widely used single- Peng, Y, Liao, W, Luo, L-S, and Wang, L-P (2010). “Comparison of the

relaxation-time LBE model. They compare the near-field behavior lattice Boltzmann and pseudo-spectral methods for decaying

simulated using MRT-LBM against experimental data. They find the turbulence: Low-order statistics,” Computers & Fluids, Vol 39, No 4,

statistical behavior of turbulent jets to be more sensitive to inflow pp 568-59.

velocity than transverse boundary conditions. Premnath, K, and Pattison, M (2005). “Computation of MHD flows

using the lattice Boltzmann method,” MetaHeuristics LLC.

CONCLUSIONS Richard, J, Riley, B, and Girimaji, SS (2011). “Magnetohydrodynamic

turbulence decay under the influence of uniform or random magnetic

In the last two decades, development of appropriate numerical fields,” Journal of Fluids Engineering, Vol 133, pp 081205:1-9.

strategies for LBM has brought about applications for a wide range of Riley, B, Girimaji, SS, Richard, J, and Lee, K (2009). “Magnetic field

flows. The ease of flux calculation, computational advantages in effects on axis-switching and instabilities in rectangular plasma jets,”

handling of advection term and a richer physics content compared to Flow Turbulence Combust, Vol 82, pp 375-390.

Navier-Stokes, puts LBM in the frontline of CFD tool. For complex Riley, B, Richard, J, and Girimaji, SS (2008). “Assessment of two

flows like ocean and off-shore engineering, LBM is yet to be fully magnetohydrodynamic lattice Boltzmann models in rectangular jets

exploited. Canonical flows of interest to coastal engineering have been and turbulence,” International Journal of Modern Physics C, Vol 19,

studied extensively using LBM and some of the relevant works have No 8, pp 1211-1222.

been reviewed in the paper. A great deal of success in variety of Yamazaki, Y, Kaneda, Y, and Rubinstein, R (2002). “Dynamics of

simulations for such canonical flows has set-up an excellent framework inviscid truncated model of rotating turbulence,” Journal of the

for future applications of LBM in coastal engineering applications. Physical Society of Japan, Vol 71, pp 81-92.

Yu, D, and Girimaji, SS (2005). “DNS of homogenous shear turbulence

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