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ISSN 2222-1727 (Paper) ISSN 2222-2871 (Online)

Vol 3, No 5, 2012

MHD Peristaltic Flow of a Couple Stress Fluids with Heat and Mass

Transfer through a Porous Medium

N.T. Eldabe,

S.M. Elshaboury,

Alfaisal A. Hasan,

Department of Basic and Applied Sciences, Faculty of Engineering and Technology, Arab Academy for Science,

Technology and Maritime Transport, Cairo, Egypt

M.A. Elogail*,

Department of Basic and Applied Sciences, Faculty of Engineering and Technology, Arab Academy for Science,

Technology and Maritime Transport, Cairo, Egypt

*

E-mail of the corresponding author: mustafaelogail@gmail.com

Abstract

In the present article, we have studied the effects of heat and mass transfer on the MHD flow of an incompressible,

electrically conducting couple stress fluid through a porous medium in an asymmetric flexible channel over which a

traveling wave of contraction and expansion is produced, resulting in a peristaltic motion. The flow is examined in a

wave frame of reference moving with the velocity of the wave. Formulas of dimensionless velocity, temperature and

concentration are obtained analytically under assumptions of long wavelength and low Reynolds number. The effects

of various parameters of interest such as the couple stress fluid parameter, Darcy number, Hartmann number and

Schmidt number on these formulas were discussed and illustrated graphically through a set of figures.

Key words: peristalsis, Couple stress fluid, Porous medium, MHD flow, Heat transfer, Mass transfer.

1. Introduction

Peristalsis is a form of transporting fluids in which an induced wave causes the propagation of the

flexible walls of a channel/tube. This mechanism is seen in many biological systems such as the transportation of

urine from kidney to bladder, movement of chyme in the gastroin testinal tract, blood circulation in the small blood

vessels, and in the ducts efferentes of the male reproductive tract. Also in industry the phenomenon of peristaltic

pumping are used in many useful applications like transportation of sanitary fluids, blood pump in heart lung

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Vol 3, No 5, 2012

machines and also in transporting of corrosive and toxic liquids to avoid contamination with the outside

environment.

Recently, Elshehawy et al. [2] studied the peristaltic transport in an asymmetric channel through a

porous medium. Srinivas and Kothandapani [12] examined the heat transfer analysis for peristaltic flow in an

asymmetric channel. Mekheimer and Abdelmaboud [7] discussed the influence of heat transfer and magnetic field on

peristaltic transport of a Newtonian fluid in a vertical annulus.

Since most of physiological and industrial fluids are non-Newtonian fluids, Numerous attempts were

done by researchers to study various models of non-Newtonian fluids. We might mention some of the recent studies

that dealt with the peristaltic flow of non-Newtonian fluids. Hayat et al. [4] and they have analyzed the effect of an

induced magnetic field on the peristaltic transport of a Carreau fluid. Haroun [3] has studied the peristaltic transport

of fourth grade fluid in an inclined asymmetric channel. Wang et al. [15] have examined the magnetohydrodynamic

peristaltic motion of a Sisko fluid in symmetric or asymmetric channel. Nadeem and Akram [9] have studied the

peristaltic flow of Williamson fluid in an asymmetric channel. Eldabe et al. [1] have made an interesting analysis on

the mixed convective heat and mass transfer in a non-Newtonian fluid obeying the biviscosity model at a peristaltic

surface with temperature dependent viscosity. Abdelmaboud and Mekheimer [6] analyzed the transport of second

order fluid through a porous medium. Nadeem et al. [8] have discussed the influence of heat and mass transfer on

peristaltic flow of a third order fluid in a diverging tube.

The couple stress fluid is a special case of the non-Newtonian fluids where these fluids are consisting

of rigid randomly oriented particles suspended in a viscous medium and their sizes are taken into account. This

model can be used to describe human and animal blood, infected urine from a diseased kidney and liquid crystals.

There have only few attempts for studying the peristaltic flow of a couple stress fluids, first discussed by Stokes [13].

From the recent attempts dealing with the couple stress model, we refer to Mekheimer [5], as he has investigated the

problem of the peristaltic transport of a couple sterss fluid in a uniform and non-uniform channel. Also Nadeem and

Akram [10] have investigated the peristaltic flow of a couple stress fluid under the effect of induced magnetic field in

an asymmetric channel, and Sobh [11] has studied the effect of slip velocity on peristaltic flow of a couple stress

fluid in uniform and non uniform channels.

In dealing with heat and mass transfer problems, we observe a phenomenon called diffusion - thermo

effect (Duffor effect) in which an energy flux could be generated by the concentration gradients in addition to that

generated by the temperature gradients, also on the other hand mass fluxes could be created by heat gradients which

is known by themal- diffusion effect (Sort effect).

To the best of our knowledge no attempt has been reported yet to discuss the peristaltic transport of a

couple stress fluid in the presence of heat and mass transfer. The aim of the present study is to investigate the effect

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Vol 3, No 5, 2012

of the mixed convective heat and mass transfer on the peristaltic transport of a couple stress fluid in an asymmetric

channel through a porous medium in the presence of magnetic field while taking into consideration the viscous

dissipation effect during this work. So that this study is useful in filling that gap.

2. Mathematical Analysis

Consider the flow of an incompressible, electrically conducting, couple stress fluid through a porous

medium in an asymmetric two dimensional channel having width with a sinusoidal waves travelling

down its walls with a constant speed c. A rectangular coordinate system , is choosen such that -axis lies

along the direction of wave propagation and -axis transverse to it. The fluid is subjected to a constant transverse

magnetic field

0,

, 0 . The effects of induced magnetic field is neglected by considering small magnetic

Reynolds number, also the effect of Julian dissipation is neglected.

The geometry of the channel walls is given by

,

upper wall (1)

lower wall (2)

Where and are amplitudes of the waves . is the wavelength, is the time, is the

width of the channel and the phase difference varies in the range 0 , where , , ,

and satisfies 2 in order for the channel walls not to collide with each

other. At the lower wall of the channel the temperature is " and the concentration is # while at the upper wall the

temperature is " and the concentration is # . See Fig. (20).

$(
0

$% $'

$&

(3)

$1 % $1 % $3 % $3 % $3 %

)* , - .
0* . 2 * 2 . 4

, ,

$% $% $% $/ 5

$+ $& $( $& $& 1 $( 1 $& 3 $& 1 $( 1 $( 3 6

(4)

)* , - . 0* . 2 * 2 . -

$' $' $' $/ 5

$+ $& $( $( $& 1 $( 1 $& 3 $& 1 $( 1 $( 3 6

(5)

$1 8 $1 8 $% $' $'

7* , - .
* . < =2 * . 2 * . * . >

$8 $8 $8 9: $%

$+ $& $( ; $& 1 $( 1 $& $( $( $&

$1 ' $1 ' $1 % $1 % $1 G $1 G

@* 1 1. * 1 1. A * .

? BC 6D

; $& $( $& $( EF $& 1 $( 1

(6)

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Vol 3, No 5, 2012

$1 G $1 G BC 6D $1 8 $1 8

* $+ , $& - $(.
HI *$& 1 $( 1 . *$& 1 $( 1 .

$G $G $G

8J

(7)

in which ,, - are the velocity components in the laboratory frame , , is the time, P is the pressure, ) is

the density, " is the temperature of the fluid, # is the concentration of the fluid, "J is the mean value of " and

" , HI is the coefficient of mass diffusivity, 0 is the coefficient of viscosity of the fluid, < is the kinematic

viscosity of the fluid, 7 is the specific heat at constant pressure, K is the permeability parameter, 4 is the electrical

conductivity of the fluid, L is the thermal conductivity of the fluid, M is the concentration susceptibility and 2 is a

constant associated with the couple stress.

Introducing a wave frame N, O moving with the velocity away from the fixed frame , by the

transformation

N
, O
, P
, , Q
- , RN
S, (8)

in which P, Q are the components of the velocity in the wave frame.

and defining the following non dimensional quantities

N̅
, OJ
, PJ
, Q̅
, ̅
, Z
: , Z
1 , \
: , ]
^

, `
.

U V X Y E [ [ W _ GaGb

W: E E W: W: 5 G: aGb

W:1 f

,
,
, R̅
, gh
, i
, jk
, Hd
, m

W1 d: e: ;EW: 8a8b ;BC 6D 8: a8b 6 5

W: W: W: 5E 5 8: a8b l 5G: aGb

8 W:1 ?

E1

Sk
, jE
, Hp
, qE

; n o 5 ;BC 6D G: aGb

9: ; BC 5 o EF 8: a8b o 8: a8b

(9)

where Re is the Reynolds number, ] is the Hartmann number, Hd is the Darcy number, Sk is the Prandtl number,

jE is the Schmidt number, jk is the Soret number, qE is the Eckert number, Hp is the Dufour number and m is

the couple stress fluid parameter.

The non-dimensional time averaged flows r and s in the wave and in the laboratory frames respectively are related

by

s = 1r (10.a)

r
uv 1 P O

v

:

in which (10.b)

3. Analytic Solutions

Using the above transformations (8) and the non-dimensional quantities (9) with the assumptions of long wave

length and low Reynolds number. Eqs. (4) - (7) can be written after dropping the bars in the following form:

$f $1 X $3 X

(11)

x

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Vol 3, No 5, 2012

0

$f

$V

(12)

$1 z $1 X $1 }

qE Hp
0

$X {|

/y $V 1 $V w1 $V1 $V1

(13)

$1 } $1 z

jk
0

~| $V 1 $V 1

(14)

and assuming that the components of the couple stress tensor at the walls to be zero [14], the corresponding

boundary conditions in dimensionless form are given by

$1 X

P
1, $V1
0, i
0 , `
0 at O
Z
1 cos 2 N (15)

$1 X

P
1 ,
0 , i
1 , `
1 at O
Z
cos 2 N

$V 1

(16)

$f Wf

$U WU

.

a
a * 1 .Bx

P
h √1 h √1 h √1 h √1

1 Bx

(17)

^m
^m
m Hd 4 4 ] m Hd

Bx Bx

where , and

(18)

and using appropriate boundary conditions (15) and (16) to evaluate , , and , we get

: 1

Bx w1 Bx B w1 Bx

√1

x

:
1
:
1

,

√1 √1 1 Bx √1 √1 1 Bx

: 1

Bx a w1 Bx B a w1 Bx

√1

x

: 1 : 1

,

√1 √1 1 Bx √1 √1 1 Bx

(19)

Wf

WU

Using Eqs. (10.b) , (17) and (19) to get an explicit form for , we get

Wf

WU

√1 ¡x Dx¢= : £1 >

1 √1 1 ¡x £ Dx¢= : £1 >

1√1 1√1

Bx v: av1 a ¤

:£1 : £1

(20)

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Vol 3, No 5, 2012

Using Eqs. (14) and (17) into Eq. (13), the solution of Eq. (13) in terms of i in closed form is given by

{ / V 1 :3 √1
{| /y 1 1 √1 { / 1 w 1 B

i
¥ ¦ O a

| y

1 a w Bx a | y 3 x

:§ Bx ¥ a:§ w1 Bx

{| /y *a £√1
1

:

£√1 1 . w 1 * £√1
1 £√1 1 . B

§ : § x

¥ a:§ w1 Bx

ª √1 1 § √1 : 3 ¤ {| /y :b ª £ √1 : § √1 1 3 ¤ {| /y ::

© ¬ © ¬

© a:§ a 1 Bx ¬© a:§ 1 Bx

¬ .

© ¬ © ¬

¨ « ¨ «

(21)

and upon substituting Eq. (21) into Eq. (14) and solving ,we obtain a solution for ` in closed form as

§

£

:1 :3 V 1 √1
:1 1 1

`
O a 1 a w Bx

@4 4 h √ V

:1 Bx √1

:§ Bx ¥ a:§ w1 Bx ¥ a:§ §

m 4 h √ V
m 4 h √ V
m

V
a V

4 h √ V
m h √ m 4 3 h √ m 4 3

h m 4 3 8 h √ V
8 h √ V

√1

V
a

8 h √ V
¦ 8 h √ V
¦ h √ m 4 ] m 8 3

§

h √1 m 4 ] m 8 3 h √1 m 4 ] m 8 3 Hd

m 4 ] m ° h √1 h √1 h √1 ± Hd A .

(22)

qE Sk jE jk

(23)

Using Appropriate boundary conditions from (15) and (16) into (21) and (22) and solving, we get

a √1
: {| /y 1 1 √1 : { / 1 w 1 B

¥
@ @ 1 a w Bx

a | y 3 x

v: a v1 a :§ Bx w1

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Vol 3, No 5, 2012

£

√1 1 § √1 : 3 {| /y :b √1 : § √1 1 3 {| /y ::

a 1 1

£ √1
{| /y √1 : 1 1 √1
: 1 w 1 B

: a w Bx a § x

2 qE Sk Z A Z

w 1

√1
1 {| /y 1 1

1 a w Bx

√1 1 { / 1 w 1 B * £ √1
1 1 £ √1 1 1 . w 1 B a { /

Z @1

| y 3 x : § x | y

¥ a:§ w1 Bx

£

√1 {| /y 1 § :b √1 {| /y : 3 :b √1 {| /y : § :: √1 {| /y 1 3 ::

a:§ a 1 Bx a:§ 1 Bx

{| /y :3 v11

a:§ Bx

]] .

(24)

√1
: {| /y 1 1 1 √1 : {| /y 1 1 1 { / :3 v:1

¦
@ 1 aw Bx

3 a a w Bx

a

a | y

v: a:§ a w1 Bx a:§ w1 Bx :§ Bx

£

@{| /y *a £√1 : 1

:

£√1 : 1 .w 1 B * £√1 : 1 £√1 : 1 . A

§ x : § 1 § √1 : 3 √1 {| /y :b

a :§ w1 Bx a:§ a 1 Bx

£

√1 : {| /y 1 1 1

v @a 1 aa a w Bx

: § √1 1 3 √1 {| /y :: a

a:§ 1 Bx : a v1 :§ Bx a w1 Bx

£ : £ :

£

√1 : {| /y 1 1 1

3 a a w Bx

2 qE Sk Z

1 § √1 : 3 √1 {| /y :b

w1 Bx
a 1

£

h a √ v: qE Sk h √ v: 3 m Hd

: § √1 1 3 √1 {| /y ::

1 w1

√1
1 {| /y 1 √1 1 {| /y 1

h √
v: 3m Hd Z Z 1

1 1 1 1

1 aw Bx

3 a a w Bx

a:§ a w1 Bx a:§ w1 Bx

{| /y a £ √1
1 1 £ √1 1 1 w 1 { / £ √1
1 1 £ √1 1 1 B v1

:

a

§ | y : § x { /

| y :3 1

¥ a :§ w1 Bx B

:§ x

£ £ £

1 § √1 : 3 √1 {| /y :b : § √1 1 3 √1 {| /y ::

a:§ a 1 Bx a:§ 1 Bx

)]] .

(25)

§
:

£

√1
: 1

4 4 h √
v: m

1

@@ 1 :1 a w Bx

Bx :1 √1

v: a v1 ¥ a:§ w1 Bx ¥ a:§ §

a v: v: v:

h √ m 4 3 h √ m 4 3 h √ m 4 3

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a v:

8 h √ v: ¦ h √ m 8 3 4 ] m

v: v

:

h √ m 8 3 4 ] m h √ m 8 3 4 ] m Hd

Z

m 4 ] m ² h √ h √ h √ ³ Hd A Z

1 Hd

v1

a

h √
v1 3 m Hd Hd h √

Z 1 4 4 h √
v1 m

8 1 m Hd 8 1

a v1 v1 v1

h √ m 4 3 h √ m 4 3 h √ m 4 3

a v1

8 h √ v1 ¦ h √ m 8 3 4 ] m

v1 v

1

h √ m 8 3 4 ] m h √ m 8 3 4 ] m Hd

m 4 ] m ° h

v11

h h ± Hd a A

:3

√1 √1 √1

:§ Bx

.

(26)

§
:

£
:
: §
£ : §
:

4 °h h h h ±

:1 √1

√1 √1 √1 √1

¥ a:§ 1

v: av1

16 h √ v: m h √1 h √1 h √1

h Hd 3 h m 4 ] m 3 h m 4 ] m

√1 √1 √1

§
£ : §
:

3 h m 4 ] m 3 h m 4 ] m 8 h √
v:

√1 √1

§ 1

£ 1 1 § £ 1

:1 :3 v:1

a 4 h h h

√1

√1 √1 √1

:§ Bx av: v1 ¥ a:§ 1

av: v1

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§
1 §
1

h 8h m Z Hd 16h √
v: m A

√1 √1

v1 a v1

16 h √ v1 m A 32 h √ m 1 h √ A A

h A A h A A h A A 8 h m 8 ] m

√1 √1 √1 √1

1
1

Z Hd 3 h m 4 ] m 3 h m

√1 √1

a v1
v1

4] m 3 h √ m 4 ] m 3 h √ m 4 ] m

§
1

8 h m 4 ] m 1 8 h √
v1 8 h √
v1

√1

§
1

8 h √
v1 ¥ 8 h √
v1 ¥ Hd 8 h ] m 4 ] m

√1

(27)

In this section, we shall discuss the influence of various physical parameters of interest on the pressure

gradient R⁄N, the pressure rise ∆S, the temperature profile i and the concentration profile `. For this purpose

Figures (1) - (19) were prepared. In all these figures, as m → ∞, this corresponds to the case of considering a

Newtonian fluid.

Figures (1) - (4) illustrate the variations of R⁄N for a given wavelength versus N, where N ∈ @0,1A.

Figure (1) shows that by increasing ], R⁄N increases in the narrow part of the channel N ∈ @0.27,0.64A and

decreases in the wider part of the channel N ∈ @0,0.27A ∪ @0.64,1A. Figure (2) indicates that the effect of Hd on

R⁄N is quite opposite to that of ]. From Figure (3) it can be seen that an increase in m decreases R⁄N in the

narrow part of the channel N ∈ @0.27,0.64A while in the wider part of the channel N ∈ @0,0.27A ∪ @0.64,1A there is

no noticeable difference. Figure (4) indicates that as increases, a lesser amount of pressure gradient is required in

order to pass the flow in the narrow part of the channel.

Figures (5) - (7) present the variation of the pressure rise ∆S per wavelength against the time

averaged flux s.When pressure difference ∆S
0 which is the case of free pumping, the corresponding time

averaged flux s is denoted by s ∗ ¾ 0. Here we subdivide the graph into four regions, (I) ∆S
0 and

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s
s ∗ ¾ 0 (free pumping region ), (II) ∆S ¾ 0 and s¿0 (backward pumping region), (III) ∆S ¾ 0 and

s ¾ s ¾ 0 (peristaltic pumping region), (IV) ∆S ¿ 0 and s ¿ s

∗ ∗

(co-pumping region). Figure (5) depicts that

with increasing m, ∆S decreases in the backward, peristaltic and free pumping regions till it reaches a critical value

s
1.6 in the co-pumping region where ∆S starts to increase by increasing m. From Figure (6) it is noticed that

by increasing Hd , ∆S decreases in the backward pumping region till it reaches a critical value s
0.62 in the

peristaltic pumping region after which ∆S increases with decreasing Hd . From Figure (7) we observe that the

effect of ] is quite opposite to that of Hd in all pumping regions, however that critical value s
0.62 remains

unchanged.

Figures (8) - (13) describe the variation of the temperature profile with y for several values of

Hd , qE , Sk , m and ]. From Figures (8), (9), (12) and (13) it is clear that by increasing qE , Sk , Hd and jE the

temperature profile increases, while from Figures (10) and (11) we observe that the temperature profile decreases

with the increase in m and ].

Figures (14) - (19) are plotted to study the effects of jk , Hp , Hd , m, jE and ] on the concentration

profile. Here we have chosen the values of jk and Hp such that their product is a constant value, as we assume that

the mean temperature is kept constant. Figure (15) shows that by decreasing Hp and increasing jk the

concentration profile decreases, while in Figure (16) it is clear that by increasing Hp and decreasing jk the

concentration profile increases. Figures (17) and (19) show that concentration profile decreases with the increase in

Hd and jE . Figures (14) and (18) illustrates that by increasing ] and m the concentration profile increases.

5. Conclusion

In this article, we have presented a mathematical model that describes a MHD peristaltic flow of a

couple stress fluid through a porous medium in an asymmetric channel in presence heat and mass transfer. The

governing equations of the problem were solved analytically under assumptions of long wavelength and small

Reynolds number. A set of graphs were plotted in order to analyze the effects of various physical parameters on these

solutions. The main findings can be summarized as follows:

• The peristaltic pumping region increases as the couple stress parameter m decreases.

• By decreasing the couple stress parameter m, the longitudinal pressure gradient R⁄N increases in the

narrow part of the channel while in the wider part there is no appreciable difference.

• By increasing the couple stress parameter m the temperature profile decreases and the concentration profile

increases.

• Increasing the value of jE leads to an increase in the temperature profile whereas it causes a decrease in the

concentration profile.

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• The concentration profile of the fluid decreases with decrease of Hp (or increase in jk ) and vise versa.

• By letting m → ∞, Hd → ∞, Hp → 0, jk → 0, jE → 0, we can get the results obtained for the temperature

profiles by Srinivas and Kothandapani [12].

References

[1] Eldabe, N.T., El-Sayed, M., Ghaly, A., and Sayed, H. (2007). Mixed convective heat and mass transfer

in a non-Newtonian fluid at a peristaltic surface with temperature-dependent viscosity. Arch. Appl. Mech., vol.

78. pp. 599-624.

[2] Elshehawey, E. F., Eldabe, N. T., Elghazy E. M., and Ebaid, A. (2006). Peristaltic transport in an

asymmetric channel through a porous medium. Appl. Math. and Comput., vol. 182, pp. 140-150.

[3] Haroun, M. H. (2007). Non-linear peristaltic flow of a fourth grade fluid in an inclined asymmetric

channel. Comput. Mater. Sci., vol. 39, pp. 324-333.

[4] Hayat, T., Saleem, N., and Ali, N. (2010). Effect of induced magnetic field on peristaltic transport of a

Carreau fluid. Communications in non linear science and Numerical Simulations, vol. 15, pp.

2407-2423.

[5] Mekheimer, Kh. S. (2002). Peristaltic transport of a couple stress fluid in a uniform and non-uniform

channels. Biorehology, vol. 39 , pp. 755-765.

[6] Mekheimer, Kh. S., and Abd elmaboud, Y. (2011). Non-linear peristaltic transport of a second-order

fluid

through a porous medium. Applied Mathematical Modeling, vol. 35, pp. 2695-2710.

[7] Mekheimer, Kh. S., and Abd elmaboud, Y. (2008). The influence of heat transfer and magnetic field on

peristaltic transport of a Newtonian fluid in a vertical annulus:Application of an endoscope. Phys.

Letters

A, vol. 372, pp. 1657-1665.

[8] Nadeem, S., Noreen Sher Akbar, Naheeda Bibi and Sadaf Ashiq (2010) a. Influence of heat and mass

transfer on peristaltic flow of a third order fluid in a diverging tube. Communications in non linear

science and Numerical Simulations, vol. 15, pp. 2916-2931.

[9] Nadeem, S., and Akram, S. (2010) b. Influence of inclined magnetic field on peristaltic flow of a

Williamson fluid model in an inclined symmetric or asymmetric channel. Mathematical and

Computer

Modelling, vol. 52, pp. 107-119.

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Vol 3, No 5, 2012

[10] Nadeem, S., and Akram, S. (2011). Peristaltic flow of a couple stress fluid under the effect of induced

magnetic field in an asymmetric channel. Arch. Appl. Mech., vol. 81, pp. 97-109.

[11] Sobh, A.M. (2008). Interaction of couple stresses and slip flow on peristaltic transport in uniform and

non-uniform channels. Turkish J. Eng. Env. Sci., vol. 32, pp.117-123.

[12] Srinivas, S., and Kothandapani, M. (2008). Peristaltic transport in an asymmetric channel with heat

transfer - A note. International Communication in Heat and Mass Transfer, vol. 35, pp. 514-522.

[13] Stokes, V. K. (1966). Couple stresses in fluids. Phys. Fluids, vol. 9, pp. 1709-1715.

[14] Valanis, K. S., and Sun, C. T. (1969). Poiseuille flow of a fluid with couple with applications to blood

flow. Biorheology vol. 6, pp. 85-97.

[15] Wang, Y., Hayat T., Ali, N., and Oberlack, M. (2008). Magnetohydrodynamic peristaltic motion of a

Sisko fluid in a symmetric or asymmetric channel. Physica A, vol. 387, pp. 347–362.

Figure (1). Pressure gradient versus N for
0.6, Figure (2). Pressure gradient versus

N for
0.6,

2, m 4, ] 1.

62

Innovative Systems Design and Engineering www.iiste.org

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Vol 3, No 5, 2012

Figure (3). Pressure gradient versus N for
0.6, Figure (4). Pressure gradient versus N

for
0.6,

1, Hd 1.

Figure (5). Pressure rise versus s for
0.7, Figure (6). Pressure rise versus s

for
0.7,

0.5,
, m
5.

63

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Vol 3, No 5, 2012

Figure (7). Pressure rise versus s for
0. Figure (8). Temperature profile for

0.7,
0.8,

, ]
1, Hd
2 , m
4,

Figure (9). Temperature profile for
0.7,
0.8, Figure (10). Temperature profile for

0.7,
0.8,

1 , qE
1,

Sk
2, jk
0.6, Hp
0.1, jE
0.5, N
0. Sk
2, jk
0.6, Hp

0.1, jE
0.5, N
0.

64

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Vol 3, No 5, 2012

Figure (11). Temperature profile for
0.7,
0.8, Figure (12). Temperature profile for

0.7,
0.8,

1, Sk
2,

Sk
2, jk
0.6, Hp
0.1, jE
0.5, N
0. qE
1, jk
0.6, Hp
0.1,

jE
0.5, N
0.

Figure (13). Temperature profile for
0.7,
0.8, Figure (14). concentration profile for

0.7,
1.2,

4, Sk
4,

qE
0.5, Sk
4, jk
0.6, Hp
0.1, N
0. qE
0.8, jk
1, Hp
0.06,

jE
1, N
0.

65

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Vol 3, No 5, 2012

Sk 4, ] 1, jE 1, N 0.

Figure (16). concentration profile for
0.7,
1.2, Figure (17). Concentration profile for

0.7,
1.2,

1, ]
1

Sk
4, ]
1, jE
1, N
0. Sk

4, jk
0.6, Hp
0.1, jE
1, N
0.

66

Innovative Systems Design and Engineering www.iiste.org

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Vol 3, No 5, 2012

Figure (18). concentration profile for
0.7,
1.2, Figure (19). Concentration profile for
0.7,

1.2,

2, r
1.5,
, ]
1, Hd
1, Sk
4,
2, r
1.5,
, m
4, qE

1, ]
1,

qE
1, jk
0.6, Hp
0.1, jE
1, N
0 . Sk
4, Hd
1, jk

0.6, Hp
0.1, N
0.

Figure (20).

Geometry of the problem

67

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