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**MULTI BLOCK NAVIER STOKES SOLUTIONS OF LOW ASPECT RATIO RECTANGULAR FLAT WINGS IN COMPRESSIBLE FLOW
**

Gökhan Durmuş, Mehmet Şerif Kavsaoğlu Middle East Technical University, 06531 Ankara, Turkey Keywords: vortex flows, flow separation, parallel process Abstract Two block parallel Navier Stokes solutions of an aspect ratio 1.0 flat plate with sharp edges are obtained at different Mach numbers and angles of attack. Reynolds numbers are of the order of 2.0*105-3.0*105. The flow field is dominated by vortices and separated flows. In two blocks total of 700,000 grid points are used. In the normal direction the initial spacing from the surface is taken as 0.0001 of the chord length. The flow is assumed to be laminar for the first 75 % of the chord and turbulent for the rest. Baldwin Lomax turbulence model is used in the turbulent regions. Due to the fine features of the grids the convergence of the solutions are slow but steady. Strong side edge vortices are predicted easily. Prediction of the leading edge separation bubble is found to be a slowly converging phenomenon. 1 Introduction Low aspect ratio rectangular flat wings are in general used in missiles. Some of the missiles which are donated with these wings fly and maneuver at high angles of attacks. General description of the flow field is shown in Figure 1. Flow separates at the sharp leading edge and forms the leading edge bubble. There are also two side edge vortices which are similar to the leading edge vortices of Delta wings. In general missile aerodynamics and high angle of attack aerodynamics are dominated with vortical and separated flows. Various publications by AGARD provide a large selection of research results in this field [1-6]. Low aspect ratio rectangular flat wings were studied much less Fig. 1. General description of the flow field [10]. In the present study the experiments of van 9 10 Westerhoven et. al . and Kavsaoğlu are taken as test cases for comparison of the results. The geometry of the flat wing is shown in Fig. 5. In a previous study, single block Navier Stokes analysis of these flowfields was obtained11. Single block structured grids face the grid skewness problem around the sharp corners which may reduce the accuracy of the solutions. A sample single block grid around a sharp corner is seen in Fig. 6. In the present study

1

when compared to the Delta wings of the similar nature. Stahl [7] summarized some of the early research works. Winter [8] obtained pressure distributions on the suction side and force and moment measurements of various low aspect ratio rectangular flat wings at incompressible speeds. At von Karman Institute similar experiments were performed in a transonic wind tunnel for higher speeds [9, 10].

Navier Stokes solver12. In Figure 2. J is the transformation Jacobian. F. The different blocks are solved as parallel processes.Durmuş. T Q = J −1 ρ. called as blocks. 1. S 2 . Front and side edges of the models are sharp. ρv . cell to cell matching on the block boundaries is ignored.5. ρw. the low speed model dimensions are 100mm*100mm*5mm and the high speed force model dimensions are 80mm*80mm*2mm. G are the inviscid flux vectors. time marching Navier Stokes solver is used [12]. rectangular flat plates with small thickness and sharp edges. Model used for compressible oil flow tests [10]. parallel. cell to cell matching between block boundaries is maintained. 2. The experiments include surface oil flow measurements. There are two options available for data transfer between the blocks [12]. Kavsaoğlu multi block approach is tested by using a zonal.5. more manageable regions. Multi block technique is used to reduce geometrically complex regions into several smaller. Baldwin Lomax [15] model is used for turbulence modeling. In the second option.0. The thin layer Navier Stokes equations are discretized by using the Beam and Warming [13] finite difference implicit algorithm. For AR=1.0 and 1. The test cases are selected from the experimental data at the von Karman Institute (VKI) [9. e . The Message Passing Interface (MPI) [16] library was used for communication between the processes. Test models are low aspect ratio. E. and Re is the Reynolds number. 3 Solution Algorithm A parallel. force and moment measurements 2 . multi block. 2 Navier Stokes Equations The thin layer Navier Stokes Equations written in curvilinear coordinates in strong conservation form are given in equation 1.67. The top surfaces of the models are not deflected at the edges and connect to the lower surfaces with 15° angle. S3 are the thin layer viscous flux vectors in each curvilinear direction. the top and side view drawings of the model used for high speed oil flow measurements are shown. The matrix solution is carried out using a diagonally dominant LUADI factorization algorithm [14]. In the first option. ρu. 0. This method eliminates complex interpolations between the blocks. Model aspect ratios (AR) are 0. Qτ + Eξ + Fη + Gζ = 1 S1 + S 2η + S3ζ Re ξ 4 Experimental Data For Comparison ( ) (1) Here Q is the dependent variable vector. The high speed pressure model dimensions are 100m*100mm. Fig. This method offers some flexibility such as using H type grid in one block and O type grid in the adjacent block. 10]. S1.

0.63*105 and 2.5 13. These grid blocks are seen in Figure 3. For the present computational study an aspect ratio 1.0 < z/c ≤ 0. oil flow visualizations were performed at different angles of attack varying from 0° to 40°. Maximum tunnel velocity is 40 m/sec and the Reynolds number based on the model chord length is about 2*105. force and moment measurements and a few oil flow measurements. CASE P1 P2 P3 P4 S1 S2 M∞ 0. 0. S2 are intended for surface streamline comparisons.0 ≤ x/c ≤ 4. This is a closed circuit transonic / supersonic wind tunnel with 0.87 0.65*105 1.0*105 3. the top view of the grid at z/c=0.0 and 0.5 5 15 X Y 2 1 0 -2 Table 1.5 13. In this figure the red colored locations belong to the flat plate where the no slip boundary condition is applied. 3. The cases P1-P4 are intended for pressure comparisons and the cases S1. High speed tests include surface pressure distribution measurements.0. The flat plate lies in the z=0.42 Re∞ 3. For the top grid (BLOCK1). ζ directions.0*105 3. Two grids are produced. the grid dimensions are JMAX*KMAX*LMAX = 100*50*70 points in ξ . Reynolds numbers varied between 1.0 ≤ y/c ≤ 3. the grid details around the flat plate at the symmetry plane (y/c=0.0 ≤ x/c ≤ 1.85 0.62*105.5 and 0. High speed subsonic tests were carried out in the VKI S-1 wind tunnel. The computational domain is divided into two zones. η .0) are shown.5.54 0. 5 Grid Fig.0 ≤ y/c ≤ 0.3 m diameter circular test section.42 0. Computational test matrix.MULTI BLOCK NAVIER STOKES SOLUTIONS OF LOW ASPECT RATIO RECTANGULAR FLAT WINGS IN COMPRESSIBLE FLOW and surface pressure distribution measurements.0 plane is shown. open circuit wind tunnel of the suction type. The computational test matrix is given in Table 1. At the green colored locations matched surface boundary conditions are applied for data transfer between lower and upper block solutions.0 ≤ z/c < 3. BLOCK1 and BLOCK2.4 m * 0. Therefore.0 plane and it extends in the range 0.55 0. Low speed tests were carried out in the VKI low speed.4 m test section.0.4-0.0*105 3. They are named as BLOCK1 and BLOCK2. This tunnel has a 0. designated L-2A.65*105 The first zone is above the flat plate and extends in the range of -3. . Mach number range was 0. In Figure 4. 0. one for the first zone (top) and the other one for the second zone (bottom). Z Y X 2 0 Z 4 -2 2 0 3 α (deg) 7.5 and -3.9. Subsonic tests are performed in the transonic test section with slotted horizontal walls. In Figure 5.0.0*105 1. only the half of the flat plate is considered for grid generation. At low speeds. On the flat plate surface 3 The flow field is symmetric with respect to the xz plane. The second zone is below the flat plate and extends in the range of -3.0 ≤ y/c ≤ 3.0 ≤ x/c ≤ 4.5 7. Overall view of the grid blocks.0 flat plate with zero thickness is considered as the test model.

four different stretching ratios are used in four different regions to obtain desired grid densities. The jump at 20. In ζ direction.1 ≤ z/c ≤ 0.5) extrapolation type boundary conditions are In figure 6 a typical convergence history is shown. Approximately 412 minutes of CPU time is needed per 1000 iterations. the matched surface boundary conditions are applied [12].0.25 0. At the upper and lower flat plate surfaces the no slip conditions are applied (z/c=0.5 Computations are performed on 8 dual PentiumIII 700Mhz processor workstations which serve as the parallel computing environment for the Department of Aerospace Engineering.5 ≤ z/c ≤ 1.5.000 grid points were produced.3) the free stream conditions are applied.0) the symmetry conditions are applied. back (x/c=-0.5 0 0. 0. applied.0 is 60.5 0.25 -0.0 plane. Thus in two blocks total of 700. Y 1 Z X 0. A two block parallel solution with 2*350. Middle East Technical University. At the top (z/c 0.5 0 0.0. This figure shows the convergence of the L2 norm of the residual for the first 30. These regions are 0. Kavsaoğlu there are 61 points in ξ direction and 35 points in η direction.000 iterations for the lower block (BLOCK2) is due to a correction made on the matched surface boundary conditions of this block. The bottom grid (BLOCK2) is the symmetric of BLOCK1 with respect to the z/c = 0. Symmetry plane (y/c=0) view of the grid around the flat plate.0 plane and has the same dimensions. 6 Boundary Conditions The boundary conditions are applied as follows.25 -0. At the front (x/c=-0.3) and bottom surfaces (z/c -0.3). A three dimensional hyperbolic grid generation code [17] is used to produce this grid.1.3) and side (y/c = 3.000 grid points requires 2*82 MB of RAM. 0. 4.0 ≤ z/c ≤ 0.5 Z 7 X Computational Details Y 0. excluding the flat plate.5 0 Fig. 8 Results Fig. Each test case is run on a workstation as two block parallel processes. 0. The total number of points up to z/c = 1.5 0. Each workstation has 512 MB of RAM. For the first 21. The first grid distance in ζ direction from the flat plate surface is ∆z / c = 0.000 iterations the Baldwin Lomax turbulence model was applied all over the flat plate surface and the results did 4 . 5 Top view of the grid at z/c=0.5 1 1. and z/c > 1.25 0 -0.0001.0).75 1 0. At the symmetry plane (y/c = 0. At the interface between upper and lower blocks.000 iterations for the case: P1 described in Table 1.Durmuş.75 0.

particularly observable. the large separation bubble. For the present case ∆z / c = 0. near the corner. is not there.MULTI BLOCK NAVIER STOKES SOLUTIONS OF LOW ASPECT RATIO RECTANGULAR FLAT WINGS IN COMPRESSIBLE FLOW not show flow separation at the center-plane (y/c=0. These data were obtained in the low speed tunnel for α = 15°. [11]. In Fig. the pressures around the side edges will also be expected to be predicted better than the centerline pressures. However.0. which covers the mid part of the top surface. . This was not in agreement with the experimental data. in the upper block (BLOCK1) convergence history. For the first 21000 iterations the CFL number was taken as 10. the experimentally obtained surface streamlines by using the oil flow method are shown [10]. Since the side edge vortices are predicted well and the size of the leading edge bubble is not predicted. L2 norm of the residual was reduced more than 3 orders of magnitude in 5000 iterations with CFL=1.42. In Figures 8 and 9. For a comparison. Although the solution was not converged sufficiently.000 iterations. α = 7. Another difference is the initial grid spacing in ζ direction from the surface. Mach = 0.000 points in two blocks). 10.457 points. Computations are continuing and more accurate results are expected to be obtained at the time of the ICAS 2002 conference. A similar flow solver was used. the formation of this bubble has started from the leading edge.54. It can be seen that. Re = 3*105. 7 A typical convergence history with a single block grid with 107. 10-5 BLOCK1-L2 BLOCK2-L2 RESIDUAL 10 -6 10 -7 0 5000 10000 15000 20000 25000 30000 ITERATIONS Fig. The formation of the side edge vortices are predicted well. 1. The size of the bubble is expected to grow by the increasing number of iterations. The convergence is steady but very slow. it was decided to assume laminar flow up to x/c=0.0001. and it can be seen that.0018 of Ref. The following results are obtained after the first 30. These may be the reasons for slower convergence of the present cases. which is much smaller when compared to the ∆z / c = 0.000 iterations of the test cases described in Table. the computationally obtained streamlines are shown for the same angle of attack at Mach = 0.75 and turbulent flow for x/c > 0. 5 Fig.75. This was the reason for the small increase.0 and after this it was reduced to 5.457 points was used [11]. 6 Convergence history of the case: P1.0. 7 a typical convergence history for a similar case obtained in a previous study [11] is shown.0 [11].5°.0). This grid size is quite small when compared to the present grid (total of 700. For this case a single block grid with 107. in Fig. Therefore they are not fully converged results. CFL=1. after the first 21.

In Figures 12 through 19 the computed and experimentally obtained surface pressures are compared.2 0.5 0.95 -0.71 -0.1. As explained before.5. Re = 1.48 -0. Mach≅0. 10 Computationally obtained top surface streamlines.3 0. Fig.27 -3.11 -1. CASE: S2. Re=2.50 -3.7 0.3 0. Mach = 0.04 -2.65*105. This figure clearly shows the side edge vortex on the top surface. CASE: S2.5. 9 Experimentally obtained top surface streamlines α=15°.Durmuş.65*105.6 0.4 0. the computed velocity vectors around the side edge. 8 Experimentally obtained top surface streamlines α=15°.18 -0.0*105 [10].64 -1. Mach = 0. Kavsaoğlu CP: -3. α=15°. Fig. Re = 1.4 0.2 0.80 -2.42.0*105 [10]. 11.8 0.1. Symmetric with respect to y/c=0.1 0 0 0. α=15°.88 -1.5 0. On the other hand.1 0.42. due to 6 Y . The flow is from left to right. Fig. the side edge pressures agree better with the experimental data. Mach≅0.25 0. In Fig. The flow is from left to right.9 1 X Fig. at x/c = 0. due to better prediction of the side edge vortices. Re=2.41 -1. x/c=0. 11 Computed velocity vectors near the flat plate edge.0.57 -2.34 -2. are shown.

7 -0. Y 0.8 Y 0.3 -0.4 -0.2 -0.2 -0.2 0.2 0. Mach = 0.6 -0.5°.8 -0. This can be seen by comparison of the centerline pressures for CASE’s P1 and P3 in Figures 16 and 18.5 -0.8 -0.MULTI BLOCK NAVIER STOKES SOLUTIONS OF LOW ASPECT RATIO RECTANGULAR FLAT WINGS IN COMPRESSIBLE FLOW insufficient prediction of the size of the leading edge bubble the computed centerline pressures agree less with the experiment.9 -0. Cp -0.3 0. 15 Comparison of computational and experimental [9] surface pressures. Re = 3.3 -0.1 0 -0.9 Cp -0.4 0.0*105. Cp -0.85.6 -0.5 -0.87. CASE: P4.1 0 -0.1 0 0 X 0 X Y 0.4 -0.4 -0.2 0.4 0.4 0.2 -0.1 0 0 X 0 X -0.1 0 -0.5 -0. α=7.4 -0.7 -0.1 0.2 -0.9 -0.2 0.54. Mach = 0. CASE: P2.9 Cp Numerical Experimental -0.1 0.2 -0.4 -0.3 0.6 0.1 0.4 0.1 0 X 0 X Y 0.9 -0.8 -0.2 0.5°.4 0.3 0.5 -0.5 -0.4 0.7 -0. 12 Comparison of computational and experimental [9] surface pressures.3 -0.2 Cp -0.4 0.3 0.2 Numerical Experimental Fig. α=7.4 0.6 -0.4 0.6 -0.4 0.4 0.8 -0.1 0 -0.4 -0.4 0.5°. Re = 3.3 0.3 -0.1 0 0 X 0 X Fig.2 Y 0.0*105.4 0.6 0. Mach = 0.3 0.6 0.2 Numerical Experimental Fig. 0.4 Fig.6 P4 (Experimental) -0. 14 Comparison of computational and experimental [9] surface pressures.2 Y 0.4 0.3 0.1 0.7 -0.9 Cp -0.1 0.2 -0.3 -0. 7 .2 -0.8 -0. The better prediction of the pressures along the side edge can also be observed from Figures 17 and 19 for cases P1 and P3.6 -0.2 Y 0. α=13. 13 Comparison of computational and experimental [9] surface pressures.9 Cp -0.1 0 -0.55.1 0.3 0.2 Cp -0.4 0. Re = 3.3 -0.6 0.3 -0.7 -0.2 0.0*105. CASE: P3. Re = 3.1 0.5 -0.2 Y 0.7 P4 ( Numerical) -0.3 -0.9 -0. Mach = 0.4 -0.0*105.6 0.6 0. CASE: P1.6 -0.6 0.7 -0.7 -0.4 0.5°.6 0. α=13.5 -0.2 -0.6 -0.8 -0.5 -0.8 -0.2 0.2 0.

4 -0. Re = 3.0*105.) y=0. 19 Comparison of computational and experimental [9] surface pressures near the flat plate side edge. -0.3 -0. Mach = 0.1 0 0 0.3 -0.44 (P1 exp.5 0. 17 Comparison of computational and experimental [9] surface pressures near the flat plate side edge. CASE: P1.6 -0.25 0.2 -0.5 0.5°.44.6 -0. α=7.5°.54.5°.5 -0. y/c=0. α=7. 16 Comparison of computational and experimental [9] surface pressures along the centerline.0*105.5 -0. α=7. Re = 3.44 (P1 num.5 0.44.0*105. CASE: P3.44 (P3 num. Fig.1 0 0.25 x/c 0.6 -0.75 Fig. 18 Comparison of computational and experimental [9] surface pressures along the centerline.5 0.7 -0.Durmuş.0*105.2 -0. y/c=0.1 0 0.75 x/c x/c Fig. Kavsaoğlu -0. Mach = 0. CASE: P3.25 0. y/c=0.) Cp -0.25 y=0.44 (P3 exp. 8 .7 -0.) -0.3 -0.5°.5 -0.2 -0.) y=0 (P3 exp. α=7.3 -0.5 y=0 (P3 num.8 -0.87.6 -0.8 y=0. Re = 3.4 -0.) -0.4 y=0 (P1 num.2 -0. Mach = 0. Fig. CASE: P1.7 -0. y/c=0.9 -0.4 -0.1 0 Cp 0 0.54.75 -0.) y=0.) y=0 (P1 exp.1 0 Cp 0 0. Mach = 0.) Cp -0. Re = 3.87.75 x/c 0.

. Navier Stokes Analysis of Low Aspect Ratio Rectangular Flat Wings in Compressible Flow. Wendt J. 1991.0*105.1 0. 9 Conclusions Parallel Navier Stokes solutions of an aspect ratio 1. Only about one order of magnitude convergence was achieved after the first 30. the prediction of the size of the leading edge bubble was insufficient which resulted in the less accurate prediction of the centerline pressures.54. 6. [6] AGARD R-776. [9] van Westerhoven P.0 -0. more normal force predictions need to be performed at different Mach numbers and angles of attack using better converged solutions. in AGARD LS-98. 1. 1979. [4] AGARD CP-494. ICAS-94-10. Strömungsvorgange an Platten und profilierten Körpern bei kleinen Spannweiten. pp. 1979.. Norway.0 flat plate are obtained at different Mach numbers and angles of attack. Ş.000 iterations. NACA Rep. von Karman Institute For Fluid Dynamics.1 0 References [1] AGARD CP-247. 798.0*105.2 0.5 Experiment Computation the results will be more accurate. Maneuvering Aerodynamics.S.3. Vortex Flow Aerodynamics. Low Aspect Ratio Rectangular Wings at High Incidences. 9 α (o) 10 20 Fig. Wedemeyer E. -Wes. The flow is dominated by with the vortices and flow separation. 1937.A. High Angle of Attack Aerodynamics. 40-50...MULTI BLOCK NAVIER STOKES SOLUTIONS OF LOW ASPECT RATIO RECTANGULAR FLAT WINGS IN COMPRESSIBLE FLOW In Fig. 20 the computed normal force coefficients are compared with the experimental data for Mach=0. Normal force is obtained by the integration of surface pressures from the top and bottom surfaces. Anaheim. [10] Kavsaoğlu M. June 1982. Before reaching a conclusion.. Kavsaoğlu M. 1992.000 points are used. [7] Stahl W. High Angle of Attack Aerodynamics. CA. September 20-22. Missile Aerodynamics. Also: Flow Phenomena on Plates and Airfoils of Short Span. Vol. Re = 2. 1935.. 19th Congress of the International Council of the Aeronautical Sciences and AIAA Aircraft Systems Conference. September 18-23. 1991. Ing. The side edge vortices and pressures of the top surface were predicted well. Mach = 0.0 0. [5] AGARD CP-497. When the grid is finer. 20 Comparison of computational and experimental [10] normal force coefficients. 67-71. Due to the low Reynolds numbers.. it is expected that the solution converges slower but . It is expected that by the growing number of iterations a more converged solution will be obtained and the leading edge separation bubble will also be predicted better. [2] AGARD LS-98. Special Course on Aircraft Dynamics at High Angles of Attack: Experiments and Modelling. Two grid blocks with total of 700. The results presented here were obtained after the first 30. Trondheim. [8] Winter H.0001... [11] Laçin F. [3] AGARD LS-121. Paper presented at the AGARD Symposium on Missile Aerodynamics.000 iterations of the different cases. U. Missile Aerodynamics. Reynolds number was of the order of 2. VKI-PR 1982-15.9 0.6 0. Forsch. 1979. Flow Around Low Aspect Ratio Rectangular Flat Plates Including Compressibility. The initial grid spacing from the surface in the normal direction is ∆z / c = 0.0*105-3. Computational data from CASE’s: P1 and P2.3. Cz 0.3 0. H. On the other hand.54.4 0. 1982. F. it is assumed to be laminar for the first 75 % of the chord from the leading edge and turbulent for the rest.8 0. 1982. Aerodynamics of Low Aspect Ratio Wings.7 0.

[16] MPI-2: Extensions to the Message Passing Interface. September 1998. K. Huntsville." AIAA 24th Aerospace Sciences Meeting. "An Implicit Finite Difference Algorithm for Hypersonic Systems in Conservation Form.. Alabama. Kavsaoğlu [12] Şen T. January. [17] Durmuş..Durmuş. Journal of Computaional Physics.. R. pp 87-110. Development of a Three Dimensional Multiblock Parallel Navier Stokes Solver. 1976. F. January. Three Dimensional Hyperbolic Grid Generation. [13] Beam. Vol. R. [14] Fujii. Middle East Technical University. [15] Baldwin. H. Lomax.. and Warming. MS Thesis. G. Middle East Technical University. PhD Thesis. July 18. University of Tennessee. S.. "Practical Applications of New LU-ADI Scheme for the Three Dimensional Navier-Stokes Computation of Transonic Viscous Flows. Tennessee. Department of Aeronautical Engineering.. Knoxville. 1986. "Thin Layer Approximation and Algebraic Model for Separated Turbulent Flows.. 10 . November 2001. Nevada. 1978. 1997. W. Department of Aeronautical Engineering. Message Passing Interface Forum. B. Reno. 23. S." AIAA 16th Aerospace Meeting.

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