Logo

Solution Methods In Computational Fluid Dynamics

Small book cover: Solution Methods In Computational Fluid Dynamics

Solution Methods In Computational Fluid Dynamics
by

Publisher: NASA
Number of pages: 90

Description:
Implicit finite difference schemes for solving two dimensional and three dimensional Euler and Navier-Stokes equations will be addressed. The methods are demonstrated in fully vectorized codes for a CRAY type architecture. We shall concentrate on the Beam and Warming implicit approximate factorization algorithm in generalized coordinates.

Download or read it online for free here:
Download link
(1.1MB, PDF)

Similar books

Book cover: MicrofluidicsMicrofluidics
by - Wikibooks
Microfluidics is the science of fluid flows at the microscopic scale. This book will deal with the basic physical principles involved in microfluidics. We hope it will provide a background knowledge to consult more specialized books or article.
(3737 views)
Book cover: Solution of the Cauchy problem for the Navier - Stokes and Euler equationsSolution of the Cauchy problem for the Navier - Stokes and Euler equations
by - arXiv
Solutions of the Navier-Stokes and Euler equations with initial conditions (Cauchy problem) for two and three dimensions are obtained in the convergence series form by the iterative method using the Fourier and Laplace transforms in this paper.
(7469 views)
Book cover: Using Multiscale Norms to Quantify Mixing and TransportUsing Multiscale Norms to Quantify Mixing and Transport
by - arXiv
Mixing is relevant to many areas of science and engineering, including the pharmaceutical and food industries, oceanography, atmospheric sciences, etc. In all these situations one goal is to improve the degree of homogenisation of a substance.
(6625 views)
Book cover: An Introduction to Theoretical Fluid DynamicsAn Introduction to Theoretical Fluid Dynamics
by - New York University
This course will deal with a mathematical idealization of common fluids. 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 1, 2, or 3 dimensions.
(3669 views)