EML  4140  Radiation  Heat  Transfer   Fall  2011     Time:  M  W  F,  Period  2  (8:30  am  –  9:20  am)   Location:  WM  0100     Instructor   Dr.  Jörg  Petrasch,   Department  of  Mechanical  and  Aerospace  Engineering   330  MAE-­‐B   petrasch@ufl.edu   Office  hours:   330  MAE-­‐B   M  W  F:  Period  3  (9:35  pm  –  10:25  pm)     Teaching  Assistants   Abhishek  Singh:  abhishekksingh@ufl.edu   Anupam  Akolkar:  anupam.akolkar@ufl.edu   Office  hours:   130  MAE-­‐C   M  W  F:  period  5  and  6  (11:45-­‐1:40)     Web  site   http://www.rel.mae.ufl.edu/teaching.html     Course  Material     T.  Bergman,  A.  Lavine,  F.  Incropera,  and  D.  DeWitt,  “Fundamentals  of  Heat  and  Mass  Transfer”,  7th  Edition,  John   Wiley  &  Sons,  2011.     Alternatively:   F.  Incropera,  D.  DeWitt,  T.  Bergman,  and  A.  Lavine,  “Fundamentals  of  Heat  and  Mass  Transfer”,  6th  Edition,  John   Wiley  &  Sons,  2006.     The  differences  between  the  texts  are  minor;  either  edition  is  fully  covers  the  contents  of  the  course.     Course  Objectives   The  course  provides  intermediate  level  coverage  of  thermal  transport  processes  via  conduction,  convection,   and  radiation.  The  course  emphasizes  the  fundamental  physics  of  heat  transfer  applied  to  engineering  analysis.   Students  will  learn  to  apply  conservation  of  energy  to  control  volumes  and  express  energy  conservation   mathematically.  Upon  completion  of  the  course,  students  are  expected  to  understand  the  fundamental  physics   of  heat  transfer,  to  be  able  to  apply  this  physical  understanding  to  real-­‐world  engineering  problems,  to  develop   a  mathematical  formulation  of  the  problem,  and  to  solve  the  mathematical  problem.     Contents   1. Conduction  heat  transfer   a. 1-­‐D  steady  state  conduction,   b. 2-­‐D  steady  state  conduction,   c. Transient  conduction.   2. Convection  heat  transfer   a. Governing  equations,  boundary  layer  theory,   b. External  flow,   c. Internal  flow,   d. Free  (natural)  convection,   e. Introduction  to  boiling  and  condensation.   3. Radiation  heat  transfer   a. Introduction  to  radiation,   b. Radiation  exchange  between  surfaces  and  view  factors.    


 Assignments  may  contain  traditional   numerical  problems  and/or  open-­‐ended  questions.collegeboard.  skills.    Note  that  the  outcome  number  corresponds  to  the   respective  ABET  outcomes  (a)  through  (k).    Specific  ME  program  outcomes  supported  by  this  course  include:     (1) Using  knowledge  of  chemistry  and  calculus  based  physics  with  depth  in  at  least  one  of  them  (ME   Program  Outcome  M1).  method  of  assessment  is  specially  selected  problems  on  three  exams  and  homework. Materials allowed are 2) six letter-sized pages (three sheets) of hand-written notes and 2) an SATapproved calculator (http://www.html.   (a)  Apply  knowledge  of  mathematics. Test  2. Final  Exam. Assignments  (10  %)   2. no smartphones.  and  engage  in  life  long  learning:  Outcome  (i).).     Tests   Three closed book tests covering conduction.  and  solve  engineering  problems:  Outcome  (e). no smartphones.  in  part.com/student/testing/psat/about/calculator. No make-up exams will be given unless there is a valid reason consistent with University policy. and radiation heat transfer respectively will be held during the semester.   Catalog  Description   Credits:  3.      4B. Test  1.collegeboard.  method  of  assessment  is   specially  selected  problems  on  three  exams  and  homework. No make-up exams will be given unless there is a valid reason consistent with University policy.  Engineering  Sciences  (70%).   (i)    Recognize  the  need  for.  Radiation  (20%)   5.  including  forced  and  free  convection.  science.   (e)  Identify. Materials allowed are 1) Two letter-sized pages (one sheet) of hand-written notes per exam and 2) an SAT-approved calculator (http://www.     Grading   1.    A  10-­‐point  scale  will  be  used  as  a  starting  point  (i.  Physical  Sciences  (15%).  EML  4140  supports  several  program  outcomes  enumerated  in  the  Mission  Statement  of  the  Department  of   Mechanical  and  Aerospace  Engineering.     Contribution  of  course  to  meeting  the  ABET  professional  component   4A. 10:00 am to 12:00 noon. no laptops).   Heat  transfer  in  fluid  systems.  A  90%.  and  modern  engineering  tools  necessary  for  engineering  practice:  Outcome   (k).     Relationship  of  course  to  ABET  program  outcomes   This  course  achieves  the  following  ABET  outcomes.   (k)  Use  the  techniques.     Assignments   10  assignments  will  be  issued.  by  the   class  average  and  class  distribution.  Mathematical  Sciences  (15%). The final exam will be comprehensive and mandatory.   (3) Being  able  to  work  professionally  in  the  thermal  systems  area  (ME  Program  Outcome  M4).  method  of  assessment  is  specially   selected  problems  on  three  exams  and  homework.  and  engineering:  Outcome  (a).  etc. Test  3.  formulate.  method  of  assessment  is  several   critiques  of  research  papers  in  the  field  of  Heat  Transfer  and  critiquing  professional  seminars  in  Heat   Transfer.e.com/student/testing/psat/about/calculator.  They  must  be  handed  in  electronically  via  Sakai  by  the  due  date  noted  on  the   assignment.     .  Convection  (20%)   4.  B  80%.  The  grade  will  be  determined. convection.  Comprehensive  (30%)     If  necessary.  Conduction  (20%)   3.html.  Steady  state  and  transient  analysis  of  conduction  and  radiation  heat  transfer  in  stationary  media.  Late  assignments  handed  in  via  email  will  not  be  accepted.   (2) Using  knowledge  of  advanced  mathematics  through  multivariate  calculus  and  differential  equations   (ME  Program  Outcome  M2). no laptops).  a  curve  will  be  applied  to  the  overall  course  grade. Test Schedule: Test 1: 28 September 2011 Test 2: 31 October 2011 Test 3: 28 November 2011 Final Exam A final exam will be held on 15 December 2011.

 All  homework  assignments  and  projects  are  to  be  turned  in  at  the  beginning  of  the  designated  class  period.    Exams  will  emphasize  treatment  of  material  covered  in   lectures.    The  use  of  solutions  from  previous  semesters  is  NOT  acceptable  and  is   considered  cheating.   Class  begins  promptly.       .    Each  student  is  responsible  for  all  of  the  material   presented  in  class  and  in  the  reading  assignments.   4.  SOME  collaboration  is  allowable  on  assignments.  Regular  class  attendance  is  expected  and  encouraged.         Academic  Honesty   All  students  admitted  to  the  University  of  Florida  have  signed  a  statement  of  academic  honesty  committing   them  to  be  honest  in  all  academic  work  and  understanding  that  failure  to  comply  with  this  commitment  will   result  in  disciplinary  action.  That  office   will  provide  the  student  with  documentation  that  he/she  must  provide  to  the  course  instructor  when   requesting  accommodation.  NO  collaboration  is  allowed  on  tests.     2.   Class  Policies   1.  but  each  student  is  responsible  for  performing  the  bulk  of   his  or  her  own  homework  assignment.     Accommodation  for  Students  with  Disabilities   Students  requesting  classroom  accommodation  must  first  register  with  the  Dean  of  Students  Office.   This  statement  is  a  reminder  to  uphold  your  obligation  as  a  student  at  the  University  of  Florida  and  to  be   honest  in  all  work  submitted  and  exams  taken  in  this  class  and  all  others.     3.

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