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1 Mechanics of Fluids Fourth Edition Irving H. Shames Distinguished Professor George Washington University Graw Hill Boston Burr Ridge, IL Dubuque, IA Madison, Wl New York San Francisco St. Louis Bangkok Bogota Caracas Kuala Lumpur Lisbon London Madrid Mexico City Milan Montreal New Delhi Santiago Seoul Singapore Sydney Taipei Toronto
2 CONTENTS Preface xiii PART J. Basic Principles of Fluid Mechanics 1 Chanter 1 Fundamental Notions 3 Part A. Fluid Concepts Historical Note Fluids and the Continuum Dimensions and Units Law of Dimensional Homogeneity A Note on Force and Mass Newton's Viscosity Law: The Coefficient of Viscosity The Perfect Gas: Equation of State Surface Tension 18 Part B. Mechanics Considerations Scalar, Vector, and Tensor Quantities: Fields Surface and Body Forces; Stress Stress at a Point for a Stationary Fluid and for Nonviscous Flows Properties of Stress The Gradient 28 Highlights Closure Computer Examples 31 Problems 39 Chapter 2 Fluid Statics Introduction Pressure Variation in an Incompressible Static Fluid Pressure Variation with Elevation for a Static Compressible Fluid The Standard Atmosphere Effect of Surface Force on a Fluid Confined So As To Remain Static Hydrostatic Force on a Plane Surface Submerged in a Static Incompressible Fluid Problems Involving Forces on Plane Surfaces Hydrostatic Force on Curved Submerged Surfaces Examples of Hydrostatic Force on Curved Submerged Surfaces Laws of Buoyancy 79 *2.11 Stability Considerations for Bodies in Flotation 89 Highlights Closure Computer Examples 95 Problems Chapter 3 Foundations of Flow Analysis The Velocity Field Two Viewpoints Acceleration of a Flow Particle Irrotational Flow 131
3 viii Contents 3.5 Relation Between Irrotational Flow and Viscosity Basic and Subsidiary Laws for Continuous Media Systems and Control Volumes A Relation Between the System Approach and the ControlVolume Approach One and TwoDimensional Flows 145 Highlights Closure 152 *3.11 Computer Example 152 Problems 158 Chapter 4 Basic Laws for Finite Systems and Finite Control Volumes I: Continuity and Momentum Introduction 163 Part A. Conservation of Mass Continuity Equation 163 Part B. Linear Momentum System Analysis Control Volumes Fixed in Inertial Space Use of the Linear Momentum Equation for the Control Volume A Brief Comment 199 Part C. Moment of Momentum Moment of Momentum for a System ControlVolume Approach for the MomentofMomentum Equation for Inertial Control Volumes 202 Highlights Closure 217 *4.10 Computer Examples 218 Problems 243 Chapter 5 Basic Laws for Finite Systems and Finite Control Volumes II: Thermodynamics Introduction Preliminary Note System Analysis ControlVolume Analysis Problems Involving the First Law of Thermodynamics Bernoulli's Equation from the First Law of Thermodynamics Applications of Bernoulli's Equation A Note on the Second Law of Thermodynamics 290 Highlights Closure Computer Examples 293 Problems 301 Chapter 6 Differential Forms of the Basic Laws Introduction Conservation of Mass Newton's Law; Euler's Equation 316 *6.4 Liquids Under Constant Rectilinear Acceleration or Under Constant Angular Speed Integration of the SteadyState Euler Equation; Bernoulli's Equation Bernoulli's Equation Applied to Irrotational Flow 328 *6.7 Newton's Law for General Flows Problems Involving Laminar Parallel Flows 332 Highlights Closure 340 Summary Computer Example 343 Problems 346
4 Chapter 7 Dimensional Analysis and Similitude Dimensionless Groups 353 Part A. Dimensional Analysis Nature of Dimensional Analysis Buckingham's TT Theorem Important Dimensionless Groups in Fluid Mechanics Calculation of the Dimensionless Groups 358 PartB. Similitude Dynamic Similarity Relation Between Dimensional Analysis and Similitude Physical Meaning of Important Dimensionless Groups of Fluid Mechanics Practical Use of the Dimensionless Groups Similitude When the Differential Equation Is Known 377 Highlights Closure 379 Problems 381 PART ^ Analysis of Important Internal Flows Chapter 8 Incompressible Viscous Flow Through Pipes 393 Part A. General Comparison of Laminar and Turbulent Flows Introduction Laminar and Turbulent Flows 394 PartB. Laminar Flow First Law of Thermodynamics for Pipe Flow; Head Loss Laminar Flow Pipe Problem PipeEntrance Conditions 406 Part C. Turbulent Flow: Experimental Considerations Preliminary Note Head Loss in a Pipe Minor Losses in Pipe Systems 414 Part D. Pipe Flow Problems Solution of SinglePath Pipe Problems Hydraulic and Energy Grade Lines 433 *8.11 Noncircular Conduits 435 *8.12 Apparent Stress 438 Part E. Velocity Profiles and Shear Stress at the Boundary Velocity Profile and Wall Shear Stress for Low Reynolds Number Turbulent Flow (< 3 X 10 6 ) Velocity Profiles for High Reynolds Number Turbulent Flows (> 3 X 10 6 ) Details of Velocity Profiles for Smooth and Rough Pipes for High Reynolds Number (> 3 X 10 6 ) Problems for High Reynolds Number Flow 447 Part F. MultiplePath Pipe Flow 450 *8.17 MultiplePath Pipe Problems 450 Highlights 455 PipeFlow Summary Sheet Computer Examples 458 Problems 464 Chapter 9 General Incompressible Viscous Flow: The NavierStokes Equations Introduction 481 *9.2 Stokes'Viscosity Law NavierStokes Equations for Laminar Incompressible Flow ' Parallel Flow: General Considerations Parallel Laminar Flow Problems 489
5 *9.6 Dynamic Similarity from the NavierStokes Equations A Comment Concerning Turbulent Flow 499 Highlights Closure 501 Problems Operation of Nozzles 547 Highlights Closure Computer Example 554 Problems 559 Chapter 10 OneDimensional Compressible Flow Introduction 505 Part A. Basic Preliminaries Thermodynamic Relations for a Perfect Gas (A Review) Propagation of an Elastic Wave The Mach Cone A Note on OneDimensional Compressible Flow 514 Part B. Isentropic Flow with Simple Area Change Basic and Subsidiary Laws for Isentropic Flow Local Isentropic Stagnation Properties An Important Difference Between OneDimensional Subsonic and Supersonic Flow Isentropic Flow of a Perfect Gas Real Nozzle Flow at Design Conditions 528 Part C. The Normal Shock Introduction Fanno and Rayleigh Lines NormalShock Relations NormalShock Relations for a Perfect Gas 536 *10.15 A Note on Oblique Shocks 541 Part D. Operation of Nozzles A Note on Free Jets 546 PART Analysis of Important External Flows 567 Chapter 11 Potential Flow Introduction 569 Part A. Mathematical Considerations Circulation: Connectivity of Regions Stokes'Theorem Circulation in Irrotational Flows The Velocity Potential 573 Part B. The Stream Function and Important Relations The Stream Function Relationship Between the Stream Function and the Velocity Field Relation Between the Stream Function and Streamlines Relation Between the Stream Function and Velocity Potential for Flows Which Are Irrotational As Well As TwoDimensional and Incompressible Relationship Between Streamlines and Lines of Constant Potential 581 Part C. Basic Analysis of Two Dimensional, Incompressible, Irrotational Flow A Discussion of the Four Basic Laws Boundary Conditions for Nonviscous Flows 584
6 Contents Polar Coordinates 585 Part D. Simple Flows Nature of Simple Flows To Be Studied Solution Methodologies for Potential Flow Uniform Flow TwoDimensional Sources and Sinks The Simple Vortex The Doublet 597 Part E. Superposition of 2D Simple Flows Introductory Note on the Superposition Method Sink Plus a Vortex Flow about a Cylinder without Circulation Lift and Drag for a Cylinder without Circulation Case of the Rotating Cylinder Lift and Drag for a Cylinder with Circulation 611 Highlights Closure Computer Example 617 Problems 621 Chapter 12 BoundaryLayer Theory Introductory Remarks BoundaryLayer Thicknesses von Karman Momentum Integral Equation and Skin Friction 635 Part A. Laminar Boundary Layers Use of the von Karman Momentum Integral Equation Skin Friction for Laminar BoundaryLayer Flow Transition for FlatPlate Flow 646 Part B.L Turbulent Boundary Layers: Smooth Plates BoundaryLayer Thickness for Smooth Flat Plates SkinFriction Drag for Smooth Plates 651 Part B.2. Turbulent Boundary Layers: Rough Plates Turbulent BoundaryLayer SkinFriction Drag for Rough Plates 659 Part C. Flow Over Immersed Curved Bodies Flow Over Curved Boundaries; Separation Drag on Immersed Bodies 666 * Wake Behind a Cylinder 680 *12.13 Airfoils; General Comments 681 *12.14 Induced Drag 686 Highlights Closure Computer Examples 691 Problems 699 Chapter 13 FreeSurface Flow Introduction Consideration of Velocity Profile Normal Flow Normal Flow: Newer Methods Best Hydraulic Section Gravity Waves Specific Energy; Critical Flow Varied Flow in Short Rectangular Channels 741 *13.9 Gradually Varied Flow Over Long Channels 746 *13.10 Classification of Surface Profiles for Gradually Varied Flows Rapidly Varied Flow; The Hydraulic Jump 757 Highlights Closure 764
7 xii Contents Computer Example 765 Problems 770 Chapter 14 * Computational Fluid Mechanics Introduction 783 Part A. Numerical Methods I Numerical Operations for Differentiation and Integration: A Review 784 Part B. FluidFlow Problems Represented by Ordinary Differential Equations A Cdmment Introduction to Numerical Integration of Ordinary Differential Equations Programming Notes Problems 793 Part C. SteadyFlow Problems Represented by Partial Differential Equations SteadyFlow BoundaryValue Problems An Introduction Potential Flow Viscous Laminar Incompressible Flow in a Duct 811 Projects 814 Answers to Selected Problems 816 Selective List of Advanced or Specialized Books on Fluid Mechanics 821 Appendix Al. General First Law Development Al Appendix A2. Prandtl's Universal Law of Friction A3 Appendix A3. Mollier Chart A5 Appendix B. Curves and Tables Bl Index I
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