3 edition of **The three-dimensional flow past a rapidly rotating circular cylinder** found in the catalog.

The three-dimensional flow past a rapidly rotating circular cylinder

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- 3 Currently reading

Published
**1993**
by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Langley Research Center, National Technical Information Service, distributor in Hampton, Va, [Springfield, Va
.

Written in

- Reynolds number.,
- Cylinders.

**Edition Notes**

Other titles | Three dimensional flow past a rapidly rotating circular cylinder. |

Statement | James P. Denier, Peter W. Duck. |

Series | ICASE report -- no. 93-52., NASA contractor report -- 191512., NASA contractor report -- NASA CR-191512. |

Contributions | Duck, Peter W., Langley Research Center. |

The Physical Object | |
---|---|

Format | Microform |

Pagination | 1 v. |

ID Numbers | |

Open Library | OL15382004M |

Purpose – The purpose of this paper is to study the unsteady boundary layer flow of a micropolar fluid past a circular cylinder which is started impulsively from rest. Design/methodology/approach – The nonlinear partial differential equations consisting of three independent variables are solved numerically using the 3D Keller‐box method. Findings – Numerical . On the influence of a wire placed upstream of a rotating cylinder: Three-dimensional effects, In Proceedings of the 19th Australasian Fluid Mechanics Conference (Eds: Harun Chowdhury and Firoz Alam, Pub: RMIT University, Melbourne, Australia, ISBN: ), RMIT University, Melbourne, Australia, December , (4 pages).

John Wilder Miles was born in Cincinnati, Ohio, on December 1, After graduating from high school in Oakland, CA, Miles entered Cal Tech and went on to receive a bachelor's degree in electrical engineering in , a master's degree in electrical and aeronautical engineering in , and a Ph.D. in electrical engineering in Moving Surface Boundary-layer Control (MSBC) was applied to several two dimensional bluff bodies using a high speed rotating cylinder as a momentum injecting device. Flow past a symmetric airfoil; a D-section; as well as square and rectangular prisms, representing a family of shapes with progressively increasing bluffness were studied in presence of the MSBC. In the case of the airfoil, the.

Finally, the translational and rotational motion of an elliptic cylinder around a fixed circular cylinder and its three-dimensional counterpart were studied. Acknowledgements The author was grateful to his former student, Dr. Ren Sun, for collaboration on the research of . In another example, Pralits et al. () studied the stability of the wake of a rotating cylinder, characterized by the suppression of the periodic shedding in a relatively narrow specific range of rotation rates, as long as the analysis is limited to two-dimensional flow. Structural-sensitivity analysis was instrumental in isolating this range.

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The three-dimensional flow past a rapidly rotating circular cylinder. [James P Denier; Peter W Duck; Langley Research Center.]. Navrose et al. [38] described several new instability modes for the case of a three-dimensional flow past a rotating circular cylinder.

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