Register now to access 7 million high quality study materials (What's Course Hero?) Course Hero is the premier provider of high quality online educational resources. With millions of study documents, online tutors, digital flashcards and free courseware, Course Hero is helping students learn more efficiently and effectively. Whether you're interested in exploring new subjects or mastering key topics for your next exam, Course Hero has the tools you need to achieve your goals.

11 Pages

class_38

Course: ME 363, Fall 2008
School: Wisconsin
Rating:

Document Preview

# Class 38 ME363 Spring 2008 05/13/09 1 Outline Boundary layer 05/13/09 2 Boundary layer Laminar boundary layer Turbulent layer Drag boundary and lift Friction and pressure drag Friction drag Friction drag Friction drag Boundary layer

Register Now

Unformatted Document Excerpt

Coursehero >> Wisconsin >> Wisconsin >> ME 363

Course Hero has millions of student submitted documents similar to the one
below including study guides, practice problems, reference materials, practice exams, textbook help and tutor support.

Course Hero has millions of student submitted documents similar to the one below including study guides, practice problems, reference materials, practice exams, textbook help and tutor support.
# Class 38 ME363 Spring 2008 05/13/09 1 Outline Boundary layer 05/13/09 2 Boundary layer Laminar boundary layer Turbulent layer Drag boundary and lift Friction and pressure drag Friction d...

Find millions of documents on Course Hero - Study Guides, Lecture Notes, Reference Materials, Practice Exams and more. Course Hero has millions of course specific materials providing students with the best way to expand their education.

Below is a small sample set of documents:

Wisconsin - ME - 363
Class # 12ME363 Spring 200805/13/091Outline Conservation of momentum Example problems05/13/092Momentum EquationBasic Law, and Transport Theorem05/13/093Momentum Equation for Inertial Control Volume05/13/094Reynolds Tra
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Class # 39ME363 Spring 200805/13/091OutlineDrag05/13/092Drag and liftFriction and pressure dragFriction and pressure dragDrag in common geometriesFD =1 C D A V 2 2Drag in common geometriesFD =1 C D A V 2 2Drag in co
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Class # 29ME363 Spring 200805/13/091OutlineDimensional analysisMethod of repeating variables andBukingham Pi theorem05/13/092Nature of Dimensional AnalysisExample: Drag on a SphereV FD , Drag depends on FOUR parameters:
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Homework #14 Due Friday, May 9, 2008ME 363 - Fluid MechanicsSpring Semester 20081] A laminar boundary layer growing along a flat plate is sketched. Several velocity profiles and the boundary layer thickness (x) are shown. Sketch some streamlines
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Homework #2 Due Feb 6, 2008ME 363 - Fluid MechanicsSpring Semester 20081]2]3] 4] 5]6]The viscosity of a fluid is to be measured by a viscometer constructed of two 75-mm-long concentric cylinders. The outer diameter of the inner cylinder
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Homework #7 solutions Due Wednesday, March 12, 2008ME 363 - Fluid MechanicsSpring Semester 20081] Pelton wheel turbines are commonly used in hydroelectric power plants to generate electric power. Inthese turbines, a high-speed jet at a velocity
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Exam 1 solutions at end Feb 15, 2008ME 363 - Fluid MechanicsSpring Semester 20081] During a recent snowfall, snow removal equipment dumped snow between two buildings because all the usual spots were full of snow. The situation is pictured below
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Homework #14 Due Friday, May 9, 2008ME 363 - Fluid MechanicsSpring Semester 20081] A laminar boundary layer growing along a flat plate is sketched. Several velocity profiles and the boundary layer thickness (x) are shown. Sketch some streamlines
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Homework #3 Due Feb 13, 2008ME 363 - Fluid MechanicsSpring Semester 20081] For steady laminar (not turbulent) flow through a long tube, the axial velocity distribution is given by , where R is the tube outer radius and C is a constant. Integrate
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Exam 2 March 14, 2008ME 363 - Fluid MechanicsSpring Semester 2008Problem 1 (60%) A water flow is contained in a rectangular channel. The top and bottom plates of the channel are shown below and extend 1 m deep into the page. The velocity profile
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Homework #13 Extra Credit Due Friday, May 2, 2008ME 363 - Fluid MechanicsSpring Semester 2008A local ventilation system (hood and exhaust duct see Figure 1) is used to remove air and contaminants produced by dry-cleaning operation. The duct is
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Homework #5 for extra credit Due February 29, 2008ME 363 - Fluid MechanicsSpring Semester 20081]The liquid is confined to a frictionless U-tube whose liquid column is displaced a distance Z upward and then released, as in Fig. 1. Neglect the s
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Homework #10 Due Friday, April 11, 2008ME 363 - Fluid MechanicsFall Semester 20081] In cold climates, water pipes may freeze and burst if proper precautions are not taken. In such an occurrence, the exposed pipe on the ground ruptures, and water
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Homework # 12 Extra credit Due Friday, April 25, 2008ME 363 - Fluid MechanicsSpring Semester 20081] In a food industry plant two immiscible fluids with different viscosities are pumped through a tube such that fluid 1 ( 1 = 1 N s / m2) forms an
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Solution We are to use dimensional analysis to find the functional relationship between the given parameters. Assumptions 1 The given parameters are the only relevant ones in the problem. Analysis The step-by-step method of repeating variables is emp
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Homework # 11 Extra credit Due Wednesday, April 16, 2008ME 363 - Fluid MechanicsSpring Semester 20081] (a) Consider a liquid in a cylindrical container in which both the liquid and the container are rotating as a rigid body. The elevation differ
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Homework #4 Due Feb 22, 2008ME 363 - Fluid MechanicsSpring Semester 20081] Output from a fire hose is directed at a wall. The flow rate through the hose is 100 gallons/minute. Assume an all-water jet of 1/2&quot; diameter emerges from the hose and is
Wisconsin - ME - 363
Homework # 11 Extra credit Due Wednesday, April 16, 2008ME 363 - Fluid MechanicsSpring Semester 20081] (a) Consider a liquid in a cylindrical container in which both the liquid and the container are rotating as a rigid body. The elevation differ
Wisconsin - ME - 363
ME 363 (2) Spring 2008 repositoryClass: Mn-We-Fr 11:00 am 11:50 amOffice Hours: Mn-We-Fr 12:00 pm 1:00 pmInstructor: Prof. Tom KrupenkinDepartment of Mechanical Engineering University of Wisconsin-Madison 2238 Mechanical Engineering Build
Wisconsin - ME - 601
Class # 3ME601 Fall 200805/13/091Outline Defenition of a fluid, fluid particle Viscosity Continuity equation Navier Stokes equation Reynolds number Stokes (creeping) flow05/13/092Definition of a fluidWhen a shear stress is appl
Wisconsin - ME - 601
Class # 8ME601 Fall 200805/13/091Outline Chaotic motion Macro-scale turbulent mixing Micro-scale mixing in a channel herringbone mixer Micro-scale mixing in a chamber thermal convection mixer05/13/092Chaotic motionLyapunov insta
Wisconsin - ME - 601
Microtechnology: Meet neurobiologyThomas M. Pearce &amp; Justin C. Williams, 2006Presented by Sara KarleOutline Scope of review article Overview of nervous system Lab-on-a-chip (LOC) applicationsElectricalSensing Stimulation Electro-c
Wisconsin - ME - 601
ME 601: Microfluidic applications in nucleic acid analysisProfessor Tom Krupenkin 11/18/2008 Michele LorenzOverview Genetic analysis offchip Motivation Basics of PCR Applications in LOC devices Advantages PrePCR Realtime PCR PostPCR
Wisconsin - ME - 601
Class # 5ME601 Fall 200805/13/091Outline Surface tension (ST) concept and origin ST induced pressure, Laplace law, minimal surfaces, meniscus on a fiber Contact angle, Young's law Spreading parameter, Zismann equation05/13/092Surfa
Wisconsin - ME - 12
Class # 12ME601 Fall 200805/13/091Outline Convection-diffusion equations Thermal transfer in microchannels with flow PCR chip example05/13/092Navier-Stokes Equations DV = g - p + V Dt V DV = (V ) V + Dt t- material deri
Wisconsin - ME - 601
Class # 12ME601 Fall 200805/13/091Outline Convection-diffusion equations Thermal transfer in microchannels with flow PCR chip example05/13/092Navier-Stokes Equations DV = g - p + V Dt V DV = (V ) V + Dt t- material deri
Wisconsin - ME - 20
Class # 20ME601 Fall 200805/13/091Microtransfer moldingMicromolding in capillariesMicroinjection moldingMicroinjection moldingTopas EmbossingThermoformingStereo lithographyStereo lithographyStereo lithography
Wisconsin - ME - 601
Class # 20ME601 Fall 200805/13/091Microtransfer moldingMicromolding in capillariesMicroinjection moldingMicroinjection moldingTopas EmbossingThermoformingStereo lithographyStereo lithographyStereo lithography
Wisconsin - ME - 601
Class # 4ME601 Fall 200805/13/091Outline Stokes (creeping) flow Flow with no-slip boundary Flow with slip boundary05/13/092Momentum equation Newtonian Fluid: Navier-Stokes Equations DV = g - p + V Dt V DV = (V ) V + Dt
Wisconsin - ME - 601
Class # 9-11ME601 Fall 200805/13/091Outline Electrohydrodynamics Electrokinetic effects and Navier-Stokes equations Electrical double layer Electroosmotic flow Electroosmotic pumping Mobility of a charged particle in an electrol
Wisconsin - IE - 476
UWHospital and ClinicsProject Final Report May 1, 2000Team UHUC Job Review &amp; RedesignJeanette Amanda Agatha Chen Miko Hadikusuma Asha RamnarinePresentation Agenda Project Background Problem Statement Methods Results Recommendations &amp;
Wisconsin - CS - 310
Team Lab 6 Matlab Programming: Loops and LogicCS 310In this team lab you will use Matlab programming to study some simple simulations. You will use loops and if statements to simulate a few random processes. This will give you practice in using loo
Wisconsin - EMA - 545
5/13/2009Initial-Value ProblemsEMA 545Ordinary Differential Equations - initial value problemsThe goal of this exercise is to learn how to numerically solve ordinary differential equations for which all of our prescribed conditions are given a
Wisconsin - HOMEPAGES - 552
Mikko Lipasti Fall 2005 ECE/CS 552: Introduction to Computer Architecture ASSIGNMENT #5 Due Date: In class December 14th, 2005 This homework is to be done individually. Total 4 Questions, 80 points 1. (10 points) Virtual Memory Consider a virtual mem
Wisconsin - CAE - 552
Mikko Lipasti Fall 2005 ECE/CS 552: Introduction to Computer Architecture ASSIGNMENT #5 Due Date: In class December 14th, 2005 This homework is to be done individually. Total 4 Questions, 80 points 1. (10 points) Virtual Memory Consider a virtual mem
Wisconsin - ECE - 734
SystemC Simulation Envronment for a PLX-based Multimedia SoC PlatformAbstract This SystemC simulation environment is built for evaluating the functions of an H.264 encoder, especially that of the Motion Estimator, in a PLX-based Multimedia SoC platf
Wisconsin - ECE - 734
Chapter 3 Parallel and Pipelined ProcessingECE734 VLSI Arrays for Digital Signal Processing1Basic Ideas Parallel processingtime P1 P2 P3 P4a1 b1 c1 d1 a2 b2 c2 d2 a3 b3 c3 d3 a4 b4 c4 d4P1 P2 P3 P4Pipelined processingtimea1 b1 a2 c1 b
Wisconsin - ECE - 734
Digital Communication DSP Algorithms: An IntroductionYu Hen HuECE734 VLSI Array Structures for DSPOutline Digital Modulation Linear Modulation: QPSK Constant Envelope Modulation: GMSK Combined LM and CEM: QAM Direct Sequence Spread Spectrum
Wisconsin - ECE - 734
Loop TransformationECE734 VLSI Arrays for Digital Signal Processing1Representing Nested LoopsM-level nested loop:L1: DO i1 = p1, q1 L2: Lm: DO i2= p2, q2 DO im = pm, qm H(i1, i2, , im) Enddo Enddo Enddo1997-2006 by Yu Hen HuThe loop ind
Wisconsin - ECE - 533
Image Restoration 2002-2003 by Yu Hen HuECE533 Digital Image ProcessingWhat is Image Restorationq qThe purpose of image restoration is to restore a degraded/distorted image to its original content and quality. Distinctions to Image Enhanceme
Wisconsin - ECE - 353
ECE 353 Introduction to Microprocessor SystemsWeek 12 Michael SchulteAdministrative MattersHomework #6 due Friday, May 9th Reading for week 12 (switches, keypads, and displays) Final exam on Saturday, May 17th from 7:45am to 9:45am in
Wisconsin - ECE - 353
ECE 353 Introduction to Microprocessor SystemsWeek 2 Michael J. SchulteTutorial ReminderWednesday, February 13th, 2008 Keil uVision3 tutorial 6:308:00pm EH1249 TopicsMicroprocessor Organization Organization of Microprocessor Syste
Wisconsin - ECE - 353
ECE 353 Introduction to Microprocessor SystemsWeek 10Michael J. Schulte AdministrativeReading for next week 10 Homework #4 returnedSupplement #3, review chapter 9 in text, ADuC datasheet pages 7982 Average of 85%Still grading Quiz #
Wisconsin - ECE - 353
ECE 353 Introduction to Microprocessor Systems Discussion 2 TopicsProcedures and Subroutines Stacks Q &amp; A Problem ProceduresWrite a procedure that implements the functionality of the c function atoi(). This function converts the
Wisconsin - ECE - 353
ECE 353 Introduction to Microprocessor SystemsWeek 1 Michael J. SchulteTopicsIntroduction Course Administration Microprocessor Systems Overview IntroductionInstructor Michael Schulte (schulte@engr.wisc.edu) Office Hours (4619EH)
Wisconsin - ECE - 554
Verilog HDL IntroductionECE 554 Digital Engineering LaboratoryCharles R. Kime and Michael J. Schulte1/24/20061Overview Simulation and Synthesis Modules and Primitives Styles Structural Descriptions Language Conventions Data Types D
Wisconsin - ECE - 353
ECE 353 Introduction to Microprocessor SystemsWeek 7Michael SchulteAdministrative MattersHomework #4 is due Friday, April 4th, 2008 Quiz #2 is rescheduled for Thursday, April 10th from 7:15 to 8:30 Discussion section tonight 6:308:00pm in 3
Wisconsin - ECE - 353
ECE 353 Introduction to Microprocessor SystemsWeek 9 Michael J. SchulteAdministrative MattersQuiz #2 is Thursday, April 10th from 7:15 to 8:30 PMReadings for week 9 Covers modules 3 and 4 (weeks 58, hw 3, 4) Textbook 7.5, 9 ADUC 910
Wisconsin - ECE - 353
ECE 353 Introduction to Microprocessor SystemsQuiz 2 ReviewMichael J. Schulte Quiz 2 FormatQuiz #2 will be held Thursday 4/10/2008 at 7:158:30pmCovers educational objectives for modules 3 and 4 (weeks 5 through 8, homework #3, #4) Sam
Wisconsin - ECE - 353
ECE 353 Introduction to Microprocessor SystemsDiscussion 10TopicsSwitch Debounce Software Timers ConcepTest Q&amp;ASwitch Debounce problemYour success at writing the hardware timing module for the new fish finder has landed you the task of des
Wisconsin - ECE - 353
ECE 353 Introduction to Microprocessor SystemsDiscussion 5 TopicsHardware Timers Q&amp;A ProblemYou are part of a design team working on a new fish finder using the ADuC7026. You are given the task of designing the code module that wil
Wisconsin - ENGR - 565
Safety &amp; Health - LegsIE 565 Lecture 5 February 16th, 2005Keyboards w/Negative Inclination Legs that extend at the front rather than the back Some research shows that keyboard with a positive tilt increase the compression of the median nerv
Wisconsin - ENGR - 565
Participatory Ergonomics &amp; Participatory ManagementIE 565 Lecture 9 April 20th 2005What is participatory ergonomics? Method in which `end-users' of ergonomics take an active role in the identification and analysis of ergonomics risk factors, as
Wisconsin - ENGR - 565
Ergonomics of Workstation and WorkspaceIE565 Ergonomics in Service P. Carayon Spring 20031RULES FOR OFFICE CHAIRS Chairs must be conceived for a forward and reclined sitting posture. The chair height should be adjustable (38-54 cm). Th
Wisconsin - ENGR - 565
Ergonomics Standards &amp; Ergonomics For Special PopulationsIE 565 Lecture 10 April 27th, 2005Guidelines and Standards What are they? Why do we need them?Standards - Organizations ISO International Organization for Standardization National o
Wisconsin - ENGR - 565
THE VISUAL SYSTEM The essential processes of vision are nervous functions of the brain. The eye is a receptor organ for light rays. The complete visual system controls about 90% of all our activities in everyday life.DIAGRAM OF THE VISUAL SYSTEM
Wisconsin - ENGR - 565
Back-Neck-ShouldersIE565 Ergonomics in Service P. Carayon Spring 20031MUSCULOSKELETAL TROUBLES OF COMPUTER USERS Comparison studies with control groups. Importance of the type of job. Laubli: A computer as such does not cause physical discom
Wisconsin - ENGR - 565
WORKING OF THE ARMS AND HANDS The motion of the upper arm is controlled by shoulder muscles. The muscles of the upper arm control the forearm. Simply holding the arms, without support, requires quite a bit of static effort that quickly gives way t
Wisconsin - ENGR - 565
MUSCULOSKELETAL STRAIN Disorders and discomfort associated with stress to one or more of the components of the musculoskeletal system (MS). MAIN COMPONENTS OF THE MS: bones muscles ligaments tendons nerves biological and mechanical system.M
Wisconsin - ENGR - 565
IE565 Ergonomics in Service Spring 2005Instructor: Farheen Khan 462 Mechanical Engr. Building 262-8451 fskhan@wisc.edu Wednesday 12-2pm or by appointment Office Phone Email Open door hoursClass time: Wednesdays 8:50 11:50am + fieldworkCourse o
Wisconsin - ENGR - 691
Design of an Experiment: Paper HelicopterProject Scope Apply techniques learned in lecture tomaximize response (flying time) Fractional factorial design Full factorial Steepest ascent Central composite Canonical analysisInitial Steps Co