Logo

An Introduction to Theoretical Fluid Dynamics

Small book cover: An Introduction to Theoretical Fluid Dynamics

An Introduction to Theoretical Fluid Dynamics
by

Publisher: New York University
Number of pages: 177

Description:
This course will deal with a mathematical idealization of common fluids such as air or water. The main idealization is embodied in the notion of a continuum and our 'fluids' will generally be identified with a certain connected set of points in RN, where we will consider dimension N to be 1, 2, or 3.

Home page url

Download or read it online for free here:
Download link
(1.4MB, PDF)

Similar books

Book cover: Liquid Layers, Capillary Interfaces and Floating BodiesLiquid Layers, Capillary Interfaces and Floating Bodies
by - Leipzig University
In these notes we study liquid layers, capillary interfaces and floating bodies. Leading term in the associated equilibrium equation for the interface is the mean curvature. In the case of liquid layers no volume constraint or contact angle occur.
(3147 views)
Book cover: The Secret of FlightThe Secret of Flight
by
A theory of subsonic flight based on a combination of analysis and computation. We uncover a mechanism for the generation of substantial lift at the expense of small drag of a wing, which is fundamentally different from the classical theories.
(22459 views)
Book cover: Statistical Mechanics of Two-dimensional and Geophysical FlowsStatistical Mechanics of Two-dimensional and Geophysical Flows
by - arXiv
The theoretical study of the self-organization of two-dimensional and geophysical turbulent flows is addressed based on statistical mechanics methods. This review is a self-contained presentation of classical and recent works on this subject.
(4764 views)
Book cover: Intermediate Fluid MechanicsIntermediate Fluid Mechanics
by - University of Notre Dame
Lecture notes on intermediate fluid mechanics: Derivation of governing equations of mass, momentum, and energy for a viscous, compressible fluid; general survey of vortex dynamics, potential flow, viscous flow, and compressible flow.
(12870 views)