ScienceDirect. Pressure Based Eulerian Approach for Investigation of Sloshing in Rectangular Water Tank


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1 Available online at ScienceDirect Procedia Engineering 144 (2016 ) th International Conference on Vibration Problems, ICOVP 2015 Pressure Based Eulerian Approach for Investigation of Sloshing in Rectangular Water Tank Kalyan Kumar Mandal a *, Damodar Maity a a Department of Civil Engineering, Indian Institute Technology, Kharagpur, India, Abstract The present paper deals with the finite element analysis of the water tanks in Eulerian approach. In the governing equations of fluid in a container, pressure is considered to be the independent nodal variables. The sloshing behaviour of fluid due to harmonic excitation for different tank lengths is investigated. The free surface of the fluid gets higher elevation when the length of the tank is equal to the height of the water in the tank. The hydrodynamic pressure along the wall increases with the decrease of length of the tank. The fluid with in the tank has tendency to rotate for comparatively lower tank length which enhances the hydrodynamic pressure on tank walls The Authors. Published by Elsevier Ltd. This is an open access article under the CC BYNCND license (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/byncnd/4.0/) The Authors. Published by Elsevier Ltd. Peerreview under under responsibility responsibility of the of organizing the organizing committee committee of ICOVP of ICOVP Keywords: Lagrangian approach, Eulerian approach, Irrotational motion, Inviscid. 1. Introduction The sloshing behavior is of important concern in the design of liquid containers. The clear understanding of sloshing characteristics is essential for the determination of the required freeboard to prevent overflow of the contaminated cooling water. The sloshing motion can affect the stability of the freestanding spent fuels during earthquakes and it may vary considerably depending on the size of the tank. In general, the two classical descriptions of motion, Lagrangian and Eulerian, are used in the problem of fluidstructure interaction involving finite deformation. * Corresponding author. Tel.: +91(033) address: The Authors. Published by Elsevier Ltd. This is an open access article under the CC BYNCND license (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/byncnd/4.0/). Peerreview under responsibility of the organizing committee of ICOVP 2015 doi: /j.proeng
2 1188 Kalyan Kumar Mandal and Damodar Maity / Procedia Engineering 144 ( 2016 ) However, Lagrangian approach is generally not suitable when the fluid undergoes large displacements since the mesh will become highly distorted and the Eulerian description is desirable when the fluid experiences large distortions. Out of the different Eulerian approaches, displacement potential and velocity potential based approaches are very common in modelling of fluid in tank [13]. However, requirement of computational time becomes higher as number of unknown parameters gets increased. In these cases, the analysis procedure also needs large computer storage. On the other hand, the pressure formulation has certain advantages in the computational aspect, as the number of unknown per node is only one. In the present study, a pressure based Eulerian approach is used to model the water. Water in the tank is assumed to be compressible and is discretized by eight node isoperimetric elements. A computer code in MATLAB environment has been developed to obtain hydrodynamic pressure and sloshed displacement of water in tanks. The sloshing characteristic of fluid is investigated for different frequencies of harmonic excitation. The sloshed behavior is also studied for different lengths of the tank. 2. Theoretical formulation Assuming water to be linearly compressible and inviscid with small amplitude irrotational motion, the hydrodynamic pressure distribution due external excitation is given as 2 1 p( x, y,t ) p( x, y,t ) (1) 2 C Where, C is the acoustic wave velocity in the water. The pressure distribution in the fluid domain is obtained by solving eq. (1) with the following boundary conditions. The geometry of the tank is shown in Fig. 1 Y Surface I Surface II Point A H Fluid Surface III Surface IV 2.5 m X L Fig.1. Geometry of tankwater system 1 p At surface I p + = 0 g y p i t At surface II and IV (0, y, t) = f ae n i t Where, ae is the horizontal component of the ground acceleration and f is the mass density. p At surface III x, 0,t 00. n (2) (3) (4)
3 Kalyan Kumar Mandal and Damodar Maity / Procedia Engineering 144 ( 2016 ) Finite element formulation for fluid domain 1 2 Nrj Nri pi N 0 2 ri pi d c (5) Where, N rj is the interpolation function for the reservoir and Ω is the region under consideration. Using Green's theorem eq. (5) may be transformed to Nrj N N ri rj N pi x x y y ri pi d 1 Nrj 2 Nrj Nri d pi Nrj d pi c n (6) in which i varies from 1 to total number of nodes and Γ represents the boundaries of the fluid domain. The last term of the above equation may be written as N p d n B rj (7) The whole system of equation (6) may be written in a matrix form as 0 E P G P F (8) Where, 1 T E 2 Nr Nrd C (9) T T G Nr Nr Nr Nrd x x y y (10) T p F Nr dfi FII FIII FIV n (11) Here the subscript I to IV stand for different surfaces as shown in Fig. 1. For surface wave, the eq. (2) may be written in finite element form as 1 F I Rf p g (12) In which, f r r f T R N N d (13) At the fluidstructure interface (surface II and surface IV) if {a} is the vector of nodal accelerations of generalized coordinates, {Ffs} may be expressed as FII R fs a (14) F R a IV fs (15)
4 1190 Kalyan Kumar Mandal and Damodar Maity / Procedia Engineering 144 ( 2016 ) In which, T fs r d R N T N d fs Where, [T] is the transformation matrix at fluid structure interface and Nd is the shape function of dam. At surface III F (17) 0 III After substitution all terms the eq. (6) becomes Where, EPGP F (18) F R a r fs For any given acceleration at the fluidstructure interface, the eq. (18) is solved to obtain the hydrodynamic pressure within the fluid Computation of velocity and displacement of fluid The accelerations of the fluid particles can be calculated after computing the hydrodynamic pressure in reservoir. The velocity of the fluid particle may be calculated from the known values of acceleration at any instant of time using Gill s time integration scheme [4] which is a stepbystep integration procedure based on RungeKutta method [5]. This procedure is advantageous over other available methods as (i) it needs less storage registers; (ii) it controls the growth of rounding errors and is usually stable and (iii) it is computationally economical. At any instant of time t, velocity will be (16) (19) V V tv (20) t tt t Velocity vectors in the reservoir may be plotted based on velocities computed at the Gauss points of each individual point. Similarly, the displacement of fluid particles in the reservoir, U at every time instant can also computed as U U tv (21) t tt t This section describes the normal structure of a manuscript. For formatting reasons sometimes it is desired to break a line without starting a new paragraph. Line breaks can be inserted in MS Word by simultaneously hitting ShiftEnter. Table 1 summarized the font attributes for different parts of the manuscript. Normal text should be justified to both the left and right margins. 3. Results and Discussion 3.1. Validation of the Proposed Algorithm In this section proposed algorithm is validated by comparing fundamental time period from present study and a bench marked problem solved Virella et al. [6]. The geometric and material properties of the water with in the tank are considered as follows: height of water in the tank (H)= 6.10 m, length of tank = 30.5 m, density of water = 983 kg/m 3, aquatic wave velocity = 1451 m/s. Here, the fluid is discretized by 4 8 (i.e., N h= 4 and N v = 8). The first
5 Kalyan Kumar Mandal and Damodar Maity / Procedia Engineering 144 ( 2016 ) three time periods of the fluid in the tank are listed and compared in Table 1. The tabulated results show the accuracy of the present method. Table 1 First three natural time periods of the fluid in the tank Mode number Natural Time period in sec Present Study Virella et al. [6] Responses of water in tanks In order to investigate the sloshing characteristic of water in rectangular tanks, water tank with following properties are considered: depth (H) = 1.6 m, acoustic speed (C) = 1440 m/sec, mass density (ρ f) = 1000 kg/m 3. The analysis is carried out for different tank length (L), i.e, 1.6 m and 2.4 m and fluid domain is discretized by 8 8 (i.e., N h = 8 and N v = 8) and 12 8 (i.e., N h = 12 and N v = 8) respectively. The tank walls are assumed to be rigid. The number of time steps per cycle of excitation for solution of tank by the Newmark s, N t is considered as 32 at which the results are found to converge sufficiently. Thus, the time step ( Δt) for the analysis of water tank is taken as T/32. The responses of fluid in tanks such as sloshed displacement, velocity within the fluid, hydrodynamic pressure are determined due to the harmonic excitation (TC/H f=100) with amplitude of 1.0g. Maximum hydrodynamic pressure for different tank lengths is presented in Table 2. From Table 2, it is noted that the hydrodynamic pressure is increased with the decrease of tank length. The time history of sloshed displacements for different length of the tank at the middle of the free surface are compared in Figure 2. This comparison depicts that more free board is required for comparatively lower tank because the free surface for lower tank length gets higher elevation due to external excitation (Figure 3). It is also observed from Figure 3 that the length L 1.5H is higher than the length L H. This may the main reasons for getting higher hydrodynamic pressure at lower tank length (Figures 45). The velocity vectors in the water domain are plotted in Fig. 6. The vertical axis represents the height of the water and the horizontal axis represents the length between two vertical walls of the tank. Figs. 6 (a) clearly show that the fluid generates a tendency to rotate more in case of lower tank length and this rotating tendency increases the hydrodynamic pressure. However, for L=1.5H, rotation water is only at the upper part of the tank. Table 2 Pressure coefficient at point A for tank with different lengths L/H Pressure coefficient (p/(aρh)
6 1192 Kalyan Kumar Mandal and Damodar Maity / Procedia Engineering 144 ( 2016 ) Fig. 2. Comparison of sloshed displacement at middle point of free surface LH L1.5H Fig. 3. Comparison of sloshed displacement of free surface Fig. 4. Hydrodynamic pressure along tank wall
7 Kalyan Kumar Mandal and Damodar Maity / Procedia Engineering 144 ( 2016 ) Fig. 5. Variation of Hydrodynamic pressure at point A (a) (b) Fig. 6. Comparison of velocity plot (a) L=1.0H (b) L=1.5H 4. Conclusions A pressure based Eulerian approach in analysis of water tank with different lengths is presented. The sloshed displacement decreases with the increase of length of tank. The fluid in lower tank length has a tendency to rotate more. This higher sloshed displacement and higher rotating tendency are responsible for higher hydrodynamic pressure on the tank wall for comparatively lower tank length.
8 1194 Kalyan Kumar Mandal and Damodar Maity / Procedia Engineering 144 ( 2016 ) References [1] Kianoush MR, Chen JZ (2006), Effect of vertical acceleration on response of concrete rectangular liquid storage tanks. Journal of Engineering Structures, 28, [2] Tung CC (1979), Hydrodynamic forces on submerged vertical circular cylindrical tanks underground excitation. Appl. Ocean Res, 1, [3] Liu WK (1981), Finite element procedures for fluidstructure interactions and applications to liquid storage tanks. Nucl. Eng. Des., 65, [4] Gill S (1951), A process for the stepbystep integration of differential equations in an automatic digital computing machine. Proceedings of the Cambridge Philosophical Society,47, [5] Ralston A, Wilf HS (1965), Mathematical Models for Digital Computers. Wiley1965,New York. [6] Virella JC, Prato CA, Godoy LA (2008). Linear and nonlinear 2D finite element analysis of sloshing modes and pressures in rectangular tanks subject to horizontal harmonic motions. Journal of Sound and Vibration, 312,
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