PEEG 216 Reservoir Fluid Properties - Class 14 - 21&22MAR10 Analysis 2 + handout
18 Pages

PEEG 216 Reservoir Fluid Properties - Class 14 - 21&22MAR10 Analysis 2 + handout

Course: MECHANICAL MTH 203, Spring 2010

School: American University of...

Word Count: 835

Rating:

Document Preview

Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 PEEG 216 RESERVOIR FLUID PROPERTIES Dr. John Williams Class 14 Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 Outline Summary of Last Class ( & complete) Notice about planning Second presentation on Compositional Analysis Hand out Support Document Homework Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 Planning notice Mid-term exam Next quiz I will be teaching an industry course on...

Unformatted Document Excerpt
Coursehero >> United Arab Emirates >> American University of Sharjah >> MECHANICAL MTH 203

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.

Fluid Reservoir Properties PEEG 216 PEEG 216 RESERVOIR FLUID PROPERTIES Dr. John Williams Class 14 Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 Outline Summary of Last Class ( & complete) Notice about planning Second presentation on Compositional Analysis Hand out Support Document Homework Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 Planning notice Mid-term exam Next quiz I will be teaching an industry course on 7th and 8th April. Mr. mimoune may take these classes. Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 Summary of Last Class Compositional analysis of petroleum fluids is complicated. Pressurised samples are usually separated into subsamples to facilitate analysis. Gas chromatography (GC) is used extensively, but distillation and other analyses can also be involved. Analyses are simplified by grouping hydrocarbons between the normal (straight chain) components. Some particular components may be used as genetic indicators of the origin of the fluid. Heavy fractions are characterised by cryoscopy and density. Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 Composition Conversions Compositions have units and can be interconverted. Pure = 100 mol % = 1 000 000 ppm = mole fraction of 1 (all are based on molecules) 100 ppm = ? However, 50 mol% 50 wt% due to differences in molar masses. Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 Conversion from %wt to %mol Comp. C1 C2 C3 C4 C5 C6 C7+ Total Wt% (g/100g) 32.73 14.41 10.51 8.38 6.90 4.10 23.02 100.00 MM (g/mol) 16.0 30.1 44.1 58.1 72.2 86.2 120.2 Col2/Col3 (mol/100g) 2.0456 0.4787 0.2383 0.1442 0.0956 0.0476 0.1915 3.2416 Mol% (mol/100mol) 63.11 14.77 7.35 4.45 2.95 1.47 5.91 100.01 The inverse of 3.2416 mol/100g is 30.848 g/mol, the average molar mass Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 GOR Conversion As seen earlier, most laboratories flash samples to give atmospheric gases and liquids for analysis. This gives a gas-oil ratio which must be converted to a molar ratio. Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 Calculation of mole ratio The lab. flash gives 95 cm3 of liquid and 11 769 cm3 of gas (this is a GOR of 123.9 m3/m3) Amount of liquid nl = Vl x / M = 95 cm3 x 0.785 g/cm3 / 124.1 g/mol = 0.6009 mol Amount of gas ng = P x Vg /(Z x R x T) = 101325 Pa x 11 769 cm3 /(1 x 8.3145 JK-1mol-1 x 298.15 K) = 0.4810 mol Mole fraction of gas = 0.4810 mol/(0.4810 mol + 0.6009 mol) = 0.4446 what is the mole fraction of liquid? Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 Sep. Note: Liquid Further Analysis recomb. from With PVT Sep. G Report seen earlier Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 The Plus Fraction Remember that the plus fraction (e.g. C7+) is a grouping of heavy components. The plus fraction is not separated as an individual sub-sample. It is similar to the stock tank liquid, but also usually includes the heavier components from the stock tank gas. Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 On-Site Analyses Some petroleum fluid components, notably H2S and other sulphur-containing compounds, are reactive, and their concentration may decrease or become zero before analyses can be performed in a laboratory. Use of length of stain detector is tubes one way of determining concentrations in the field Detector tubes are available for numerous gas components, such as H2S, CO2 and the mercaptans, represented as RSH (where R is an alkyl group such as methyl) Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 Natural Gas with little hydrocarbons Although rare, extremely unusual gas concentrations can occur. The only real limit is that all components must total 100%! Beware: The compositions of unusual fluids are frequently erroneous because analysis systems have not been properly calibrated for their concentrations. Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 Compositional Analysis Reference Properties of Oils and Natural Gases K.S. Pedersen, Aa. Fredenslund, and P. Thomassen Chapter 2: Compositional Determinations Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 What have we learnt? Compositional analysis of natural gases and crude oils is extremely complicated. Compositional units include mol%, wt%, ppm Sub-sample analyses are re-combined to get the original fluid. The plus fraction does not exist as a physically separate part of the fluid (it is not the same as the residue) Reactive components need to be measured in the field Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 For the gas analysis in Figure 2.1: Homework 1 due after the break Skim-read the handout on compositional analysis How many of the components shown in Table 2.1 would be grouped into the C8 (octanes) fraction based on their retention time (detection order)? What do you notice about some of these components? How many different components have been detected (they may not be given names) in the gas chromatogram for the condensate sample shown in Figure 2.3? A more detailed composition in Table 2-18, is provided with PNA distribution. What does PNA stand for? Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 Homework 2 (Individual) Due after the break. Calculate new gas and liquid mole fractions from the volumes of flash gas and flash liquid in the following table. (Use the same properties as in the example during the class) Then recombine the flash gas and liquid according to the new ratio to get the separator liquid composition The GOR must be calculated by hand. You can use Excel for the composition, but only if you make the spreadsheet yourself. Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 Class 01 Student 920010738 920010784 920011482 920011503 920011566 920011821 920012228 920012269 920012363 920012495 920012565 Select all cells and use Oil volume cm3 95 93 91 89 87 83 81 79 77 75 73 Paste special & Unformat Gas volume cm3 9800 9700 9600 9500 9400 9300 9200 9100 9000 8900 8800 Ed text Select all cells and use Student 920012647 920012665 920012769 920012885 920013024 920013035 920013038 920013046 920013374 920013450 Class 01 Oil volume cm3 95 93 91 89 87 83 81 79 77 75 Gas volume cm3 7800 7700 7600 7500 7400 7300 7200 7100 7000 7900 Paste special & Unformat Ed text Reservoir Fluid Properties PEEG 216 Class 50 Student 920012211 920012596 920012912 920013119 920013723 920013732 Oil volume cm3 95 93 91 89 87 83 Gas volume cm3 11800 11700 11600 11500 11400 11300

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:

University of Michigan-Dearborn - MSE - mse 410
Alex Kogan MSE 410 HW 21) A metallic bond is one of the primary bonding types, and it is between thedelocalized electrons. The valence electrons are distributed equally throughout the lattice thus creating neutral atoms. The bonding generally lacks dire
Rutgers - AFRICANA - 014:201
RUTGERS, THE STATE UNIVERSITY OF NEW JERSEY DEPARTMENT OF AFRICANA STUDIES The Black Experience in America Edward Ramsamy, Ph.D. Phone: (732) 445-3334 Ext. 233 E-mail: ramsamy@rci.rutgers.edu Office: Beck Hall Room 118 Office Hours: by appointment Fall 20
Rutgers - AFRICANA - 014:201
NOTICE This material may be protected by Copyright Law (Title 17 U.S. code)Best Available CopyBest Available Copy
Rutgers - AFRICANA - 014:201
Thursday, Dec. 02, 1993On the Backs of BlacksBy TONI MORRISON Toni Morrison is the 1993 winner of the Nobel Prize for Literature.Fresh from Ellis Island, Stavros gets a job shining shoes at Grand Central Terminal. It is the last scene of Elia Kazan's f
Rutgers - ENGINEERIN - 650:231
650:231 M.E. Computational Analysis and Design, Spring 2010 Quiz 1Use this answer sheet to submit your answer. Your Name: _ Your ID #: _ PART 1 (50 Points) This is a closed book exam. No access to the computer and the use of MATLAB.1. [5 Pts.] Create a
Rutgers - ENGINEERIN - 650:231
650:231 M.E. Computational Analysis and Design, Fall 2010Homework #2: Intro to MATLAB1. Write a script to compute (a) using for/end, but not array operators or sum. (b) using array operators and sum, but not for/end. 2.Write a function m-file that calcu
Rutgers - ENGINEERIN - 650:231
650:231 M.E. Computational Analysis and Design, Fall 2010Homework #3: Review of Linear Algebra 1. Matrix-matrix products: Consider two vectors x=[1 2 3] and y=[4 5 6] and two matrices A=[7 8 9; 10 11 12; 13 14 15] and B=[1 2 3 ; 5 6 7; 8 9 10]. a. Find a
Rutgers - ENGINEERIN - 650:231
650:231 M.E. Computational Analysis and Design, Fall 2010Homework #2: Intro to MATLAB 1. Write a script to computeS=n=1Mnn+1 (a) using for/end, but not array operators or sum. (b) using array operators and sum, but not for/end. 2.Write a function m-file
Rutgers - ENGINEERIN - 650:231
650:231 M.E. Computational Analysis and Design, Fall 2010Homework #1: Intro to MATLAB 1. Draw a grid using the technique to draw multiple non-connected lines. The specification of the function m-file is as follows: function plot_grid(ax,bx,ay,by,nx,ny) a
Rutgers - ENGINEERIN - 650:231
650:231 M.E. Computational Analysis and Design, Fall 2010Project 3a Get a real insect wing and scan or take a picture of it to obtain an image of the insect wing. The scanner is an ideal tool to capture the shape of the insect wing if you use its magnify
Rutgers - ENGINEERIN - 650:231
650:231 M.E. Computational Analysis and Design, Fall 2010 Computer Project 1 Project Description Consider an arbitrary 2D truss structures. An example is shown in Figure 1.Figure 1 This is a truss with three members [1], [2] and [3]. These members are co
Fashion Institute - BUS - 5601
Week 1E2.1. Cash Accounts payable. Common stock Depreciation expense. Net sales. Income tax expense. Short-term investments. Gain on sale of land. Retained earnings Dividends payable. Accounts receivable Short-term debt E2.2. Category A Accumulated depre
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Sommers ACCT3311CHAPTER7 CashandReceivables Sommers ACCT3311CashandCashEquivalentsCash Currency andcoins Balancesin checking accounts Itemsfordepositsuchas checksandmoneyorders fromcustomersCashequivalentsareshortterm,highlyliquidinvestments thatcanbe
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Sommers ACCT3311 SMUCoxACCT3311:IntermediateAccountingIGregSommers,PhDCPAClicktoeditMastertitlestyleClicktoeditMastersubtitlestylegsommers@smu.edu http:/gsommers.cox.smu.edu/acct3311/Spring2011InternshipProgramKeydatesforfall Generalinformationsess
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Sommers ACCT3311 SMUCoxCHAPTER3 THEBALANCESHEETAND FINANCIALDISCLOSURES Sommers ACCT3311TheBalanceSheet Reportsacompanysfinancialpositiononaparticulardate. Limitations: Thebalancesheetdoesnotdirectlymeasurethemarketvalueoftheentitynorits liquidationval
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
8/31/2010CHAPTER4 THEINCOMESTATEMENTAND STATEMENTOFCASHFLOWS Sommers ACCT3311InGeneral Thepurposeofincomestatementisto summarizetheprofitgeneratingactivitiesthat occurredduringaparticularperiod. Thepurposeofstatementofcashflowisto provideinformationabo
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Sommers ACCT3311CHAPTER5 IncomeMeasurementand Profitablity Analysis Sommers ACCT3311RealizationPrincipleRecordrevenuewhen: theearnings processiscomplete orvirtually complete. thereisreasonable certaintyastothe collectibilityofthe assettobe received(usu
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Sommers ACCT3311CHAPTER6 TimeValueofMoney Sommers ACCT3311SimpleInterestInterestamount=P i nAssumeyouinvest$1,000at6% simpleinterestfor3years. Youwouldearn$180interest. ($1,000 .06 3=$180)(or$60eachyearfor3years)1Sommers ACCT3311CompoundInterestO
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Property, plant and equipmentTypical coverage of US GAAP Definition Acquisition of PP&E: General Self-constructed assets Interest costs during construction Initial cost of natural resources Exchange of non-monetary assets Lump-sum purchases Deferred
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Revenue recognition including construction contractsTypical coverage of US GAAP Revenue recognition general guidelines Revenue recognition at time of sale Revenue recognition at time of service Departures from recognition at time of sale Revenue reco
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Statement of cash flowsTypical coverage of US GAAP Purpose and scope Content, format and classification PreparationPage 2Statement of cash flowsExecutive summary In general, the requirements under IFRS and US GAAP are quite similar. There are some
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Subsequent eventsTypical coverage of US GAAP Subsequent events period Type I subsequent events (events that arise prior to the balance sheet date) Type II subsequent events (events that arise after the balance sheet date)Page 2Subsequent eventsExecu
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Chapter 01 - Environment and Theoretical Structure of Financial AccountingExercise 1-1Requirement 1Pete, Pete, and Roy Operating Cash Flow Cash collected Cash disbursements: Salaries Utilities Purchase of insurance policy Net operating cash flow Require
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Chapter 02 - Review of the Accounting ProcessChapter 2Review of the Accounting Process QUESTIONS FOR REVIEW OF KEYQuestion 2-1 TOPICSExternal events involve an exchange transaction between the company and a separate economic entity. For every external
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Chapter 03 - The Balance Sheet and Financial DisclosuresChapter 3Exercise 3-22. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. f -a _ b_ g_ f f i bThe Balance Sheet and Financial Disclosures1.c Equipment 10. a Inventories Accounts payable 11. d _ Patent Allowance for uncolle
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Accounting changes and errorsTypical coverage of US GAAP Adoption of a new accounting standard Change in accounting policy Change in accounting estimate Correction of errors Change in reporting entity DisclosuresPage 2Accounting changes and errorsEx
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Conceptual frameworkExecutive summaryThe development of the Conceptual Framework is one of the most critical aspects in the transition to IFRS as standards may become more principles based and less prescriptive in nature. In this type of environment, th
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Discontinued operationsTypical coverage of US GAAP Criteria for classification as non-current assets held for sale Criteria for classification as discontinued operations Valuation of discontinued operations Impact on depreciation Presentation of discon
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Financial statementsExecutive summaryIn both frameworks, the components of a complete set of financial statements are the same except that IFRS (and the SEC) requires the statement of changes in equity while US GAAP permits it. In both frameworks, the f
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
IntangiblesTypical coverage of US GAAP Characteristics Acquisition of intangibles: Cost allocation Goodwill Research and development costs Other costsPurchased intangibles Internally created intangibles Types of intangibles Periodic valuation
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
Introduction to IFRSAccounting in the international spotlightThe movement toward International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS) represents an exciting development unprecedented in the world of financial accounting.Its time to see what is going on i
Southern Methodist - ACCT - 3311
InventoryTypical coverage of US GAAP Definition and scope Perpetual vs. periodic systems Physical goods and costs included in inventory Effects of inventory errors Cost flow assumptions Specific identification Average cost methods First-in, first-out
DeVry Austin - MGT - FI512
FI512: ENTREPRENEURIAL FINANCEJUNE 2010Dennis BotchwayANALYSIS OF ENTREPRENEURIAL VENTURE DEVELOPMENT: BILL GATES MICROSOFT Dennis BotchwayFI512: Entrepreneurial Finance Instructor: Caryl H. Pedersen JUNE 2010Table of contentIntroduction - 4 Brief H
University of Phoenix - BIO 100 - BIO/100
The Scientific Method1The Scientific Method Nicole Nielsen Axia College Of University of PhoenixThe Scientific Method The Scientific Method2Most people approach the world as logic, relationships, and observations. Two of these traits are included in
University of Phoenix - BIO 100 - BIO/100
The Human Digestive System1The Human Digestive System Nicole Nielsen Axia College Of University of PhoenixThe Human Digestive System The Human Digestive System2The Human Digestive System 3 The broad digestive system includes the stomach, the intestin
University of Phoenix - BIO 100 - BIO/100
The similarities between Grasshoppers, fish, bears, and bacteria in the reproduction process may not always be known at a glance, but looking deeper we find that there are many similarities. Reproducing asexually only happens with bacteria, breaking into
University of Phoenix - BIO 100 - BIO/100
Divergent evolution is when two related species become dissimilar. An example of this is when a red fox lives in a farmland that is mixed with forests. The red color helps blend in with the trees. A kit fox that lives in the desert in sand is concealed fr
University of Phoenix - BIO 100 - BIO/100
I choose the high powered microscope because I believe that making sure the break down that you are seeing through a microscope is so important in understanding the cells as well as making sure the organisms are classified correctly. I would use this tool
University of Phoenix - BIO 100 - BIO/100
Axia College MaterialAppendix L CardioLab ReportFull Name Date Nicole Nielsen September 19, 2010Use this document to report your findings from the CardioLab Exploration Experiment. The lab report consists of three sections: Data, Exploration, and Lab S
University of Phoenix - BIO 100 - BIO/100
Axia College MaterialAppendix J FlyLab ReportFull Name Date Nicole Nielsen 09-12-2010Use this document to report your findings from the FlyLab Exploration Experiment. The lab report consists of three sections: Data, Exploration, and Lab Summary. Data
University of Phoenix - BIO 100 - BIO/100
Basis of Inheritance1Basis of Inheritance Nicole Nielsen Axia College Of University of PhoenixBasis of Inheritance Basis of Inheritance Most of the associates of Mendel took the approach of the theory of pangenesis which stated that a hypothetical part
UIllinois - ECON 103 - 33328
Midterm Exam for Economics 103 March 18, 2010 Gottheil 1. Professor Fred(a) Show the relationship between real and nominal GDP. (b) what arguments do real cycle theorists offer to explain why business cycles are not really cycles at all. Explain why is s
Clarkson - AE350 - AE 350
Introduction to ElasticityElasticity - Study of strain - displacement relations, equilibrium equations, and constitutive equations for elastic (not rigid, not plastic) structures. Displacement is the change of position during deformation. p(x , y , z) p(
Clarkson - AE350 - AE 350
AIRCRAFT STRUCTURESRatan Jha (CAMP 364, 268-7686, rjha@clarkson.edu) www.clarkson.edu/~ratanStructural safety with minimum weight is the major criterion for the design of aircraft structures, which comprise thin load bearing skins, frames, stiffeners, s
Clarkson - AE350 - AE 350
AIRCRAFT STRUCTURES1. Aircraft structures are designed to use every part to its full capability. Leads to shell-like (monocoque) & stiffened shell (semi-monocoque) structures.2. Major aircraft components (wings, fuselage, tails) are comprised of basic s
Clarkson - AE350 - AE 350
TORSIONTorsionofUniformBars Aircraftstructuressubjectedtotorque;needtodetermine resultingshearstressandtwistangle. CenterofTwist ofacrosssectionisthelineaboutwhich crosssectionrotatesduringtwisting,i.e.,u=v=0alongz axis(uandvareinplanedisplacements).y T
Clarkson - FLUIDS - ES 340
ES330, Section 2Dr. Douglas Bohl 239 Camp x6683, dbohl@clarkson.edu www.clarkson.edu/~dbohl/es3308/26/2010 1Class Outline Why I became an engineer Definition of pressure Show it is a scalar property Pressure in a non-moving fluid Force is equal to
Clarkson - FLUIDS - ES 340
St. Fancis Dam, CA http:/en.wikipedia.org/wiki/St._Francis_DamES330, ES330, Section 2Dr. Douglas Bohl 239 Camp x6683, dbohl@clarkson.edu www.clarkson.edu/~dbohl/es3308/31/2010 1Outline Pressure in Stratified Fluids Revisited Manometers Simple Compou
Clarkson - FLUIDS - ES 340
Schlieren Image of Flow from a space heater Dr. Gary Settles, Penn State University PSU Gas Dynamics LabES330, ES330, Section 2Dr. Douglas Bohl 239 Camp x6683, dbohl@clarkson.edu www.clarkson.edu/~dbohl/es3309/2/20101Schliering VideosHigh speed vide
Clarkson - FLUIDS - ES 340
http:/www.melfisher.comES330, Section 2Dr. Douglas Bohl 239 Camp x6683, dbohl@clarkson.edu www.clarkson.edu/~dbohl/es3309/7/2010 1Outline Forces on Submerged Surfaces Buoyancy Learning Objective: Be able to determine the force and its location on a c
Clarkson - FLUIDS - ES 340
ES330, Section 2Dr. Douglas Bohl 239 Camp x6683, dbohl@clarkson.edu www.clarkson.edu/~dbohl/es3309/9/2010Experimental results of the velocity and vorticity fields in the wake of an oscillating airfoil 1Outline Kinematics Velocity Acceleration Flow
Clarkson - FLUIDS - ES 340
ES330, Section 2Dr. Douglas Bohl 239 Camp x6683, dbohl@clarkson.edu www.clarkson.edu/~dbohl/es3309/14/20101Outline Reynolds Transport Theorem Control Volumes, Control Surfaces, etc. Learning Objective: Be able to apply the Reynolds Transport Theorem
Clarkson - FLUIDS - ES 340
Computer simulation Of a ? Laboratory for Computational Science and Engineering University of Minn.9/16/2010ES330, Section 2Dr. Douglas Bohl 239 Camp x6683, dbohl@clarkson.edu www.clarkson.edu/~dbohl/es3301Outline The Conservation of Mass Equation
Clarkson - FLUIDS - ES 340
ES330, Section 2Dr. Douglas Bohl 239 Camp x6683, dbohl@clarkson.edu www.clarkson.edu/~dbohl/es3301http:/ga.water.usgs.gov/edu/hyhowworks.htmlOutline Derive the Conservation of Energy Examples! Learning Objective: Be able to apply the Conservation o
Clarkson - FLUIDS - ES 340
ES330, Section 2Dr. Douglas Bohl 239 Camp x6683, dbohl@clarkson.edu www.clarkson.edu/~dbohl/es330 9/28/06Animations created using CFD www.fluent.com1Outline Derive the Conservation of Energy Head loss Efficiency Examples! Learning Objective: Be abl
Clarkson - FLUIDS - ES 340
Harrier Jump-JetES330, ES330, Section 2Dr. Douglas Bohl 239 Camp x6683, dbohl@clarkson.edu www.clarkson.edu/~dbohl/es3309/30/2010 1Outline Derive the Bernoulli Equation Cautions and Assumptions ExamplesTotal, static, dynamic pressure HW#5 due Tuesd
Clarkson - FLUIDS - ES 340
ES330 Section 2Dr. Douglas Bohl 239 Camp x6683, dbohl@clarkson.edu www.clarkson.edu/~dbohl/es3308/24/2010 1Todays Outline Pre-semester Quiz/Assessment Introductions Syllabus Expectations Class Goals Semester Topics Introduction to Fluid Mechanics28/
Clarkson - FLUIDS - ES 340
ES330 Assignment 1 SolutionsChapters 2 and 3 Due Date: Thursday September 2, 20101 Similar to Problem 2-7 in Text The pressure in an automobile tire depends on the temperature of the air in the tire. When the air temperature is 25o C , the pressure gage
Clarkson - AE350 - AE 350
CLARKSON UNIVERSITY Department of Mechanical and Aeronautical Engineering AE/ME 350 Aircraft Structural Analysis (Fall 2010) Homework #2 Solution 1. A structural member supports loads which produce, at a particular point, a direct tensile stress of 80 N/m
Clarkson - FLUIDS - ES 340
ES330 Assignment 2 SolutionsChapter 3 Due Date: Thursday September 9, 20101 Similar to Problem 3-43 in Text The 500-kg load on the hydraulic lift shown in the gure is to be raised by pouring mercury ( = 13560kg/m3 ) into a thin tube. Determine how high
Clarkson - AE350 - AE 350
CLARKSON UNIVERSITY Department of Mechanical and Aeronautical Engineering AE/ME 350 Aircraft Structural Analysis (Fall 2010) Homework #3 Solution Prob 1. Square Section: Shaded Area (assumed wall thickness = t)Material cross-sectional area, A = (d + t)2