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### hw11-2009

Course: MEEG 342, Spring 2009
School: Maryland
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Maryland - MEEG - 342
MEEG211 Homework #1
Maryland - MEEG - 342
MEEG 211 Homework # 2
Maryland - MEEG - 342
MEEG 211 Homework # 3
Maryland - MEEG - 342
MEEG 211 Homework # 4Solve 4.1-4.4 by a vectorial method.Solve 4.5-4.8 with the concept of IC (no vectors).
Maryland - MEEG - 342
MEEG 211 Homework # 5Solve 5.1-5.3 by the IC method, 5.4-5.6 by a vectorial method, 5.7-5.9 by ageometric approach.
Maryland - MEEG - 342
MEEG 211 Homework # 6Solve 6.1-6.8 by the relative motion analysis by using the method and notations asdone in class (see the document Relative Motion Analysis).
Maryland - MEEG - 342
MEEG 211 Homework # 7
Maryland - MEEG - 342
MEEG 211 Homework # 8
Maryland - MEEG - 342
MEEG 211 Homework # 9
Maryland - MEEG - 342
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Maryland - MEEG - 342
3/18/2012Howdoesonefindhvalue?Lectureno;12ThermalBoundaryLayerLectureno;1213/18/2012EffectofBoundaryLayerthicknessoflocalheattransfercoefficientLectureno;10heattransfercoefficientAverageHeatTransferCoefficientLectureno;1023/18/2012Similarity
Maryland - MEEG - 342
3/20/2012ExternalFlow:FlowoverBluffObjectsThe Cylinder in Cross Flow Conditions depend on special features of boundary layer development, includingonset at a stagnation point and separation, as well as transition to turbulence. Stagnation point: Loc
Maryland - MEEG - 342
3/22/2012InternalFlow:GeneralConsiderationsChapter8Sections8.1through8.3EntranceConditionsEntrance Conditions Must distinguish between entrance and fully developed regions. Hydrodynamic Effects: Assume laminar flow with uniform velocity profile at
Maryland - MEEG - 342
4/3/2012Internal Flow:Heat Transfer CorrelationsChapter 8Sections 8.4 through 8.6MeanTemperature(cont) Special Case: Uniform Surface TemperatureFrom Eq. (2), with T Ts Tmd T d TmPh TdxdxmcpIntegrating from x=0 to any downstream location,Ts
Maryland - MEEG - 342
4/6/2012Free Convection:General Considerationsand Results forVertical and Horizontal PlatesChapter 9Sections 9.1 through 9.6.2, 9.9General ConsiderationsLecture 16-2General Considerations Free convection refers to fluid motion induced by buoyanc
Maryland - MEEG - 342
4/10/2012HeatExchangers:Chapter11Sections11.1through11.3TypesHeat Exchanger Types2Heat exchangers are ubiquitous to energy conversion and utilization. They involveheat exchange between two fluids separated by a solid and encompass a widerange of
Maryland - MEEG - 342
2/2/2012Spring 2012 MEEG 342: Heat TransferCourse InformationHeat Transfer MEEG 342Lectures KRB 006 (1:25 to 2:15 pm MW)Discussions and Case Studies: PRN(10:10 to 11:00) &amp; (11:15 to 12:05)Instructor: Dr. AdvaniTeaching Assistants Phone : 831-4078 (
Maryland - MEEG - 342
Heat Transfer Rates Radiation (Cont.)MEEG 342; lecture 2Heat Transfer Rates: RadiationIrradiation: Special case of surface exposed to largesurroundings of uniform temperature, Tsur4G Gsur TsurIf , the net radiation heat flux from thesurface due t
Maryland - MEEG - 342
2/12/2012One-Dimensional, Steady-StateConduction withoutThermal Energy GenerationChapter ThreeSections 3.1The Plane WallPlane WallMEEG 342; lecture 3 T T T T(2.17)k k q cp kx x y y z z t Consider a plane wall between two fluids of differ
Maryland - MEEG - 342
2/14/2012MEEG 342; lecture 4Chapter 3One-Dimensional, Steady-StateConduction withoutThermal Energy Generation(Radial Systems)Chapter ThreeSections 3.2 through 3.4My Office hours MTW 10-11TA office hrs M 2.30 to 4.30T: 2:15 to-3:15 , W 2:30 to 4
Maryland - MEEG - 342
2/16/2012One-Dimensional, Steady-StateConduction withThermal Energy GenerationChapter ThreeSection 3.5, Appendix CImplicationsMEEG 342; lecture 4Implications of Energy Generation Involves a local (volumetric) source of thermal energy due to conve
Maryland - MEEG - 342
Extended SurfacesChapter ThreeSection 3.6MEEG 342; lecture 6Fins Enhance Heat Transfer From A Surface ByEnhancing Surface&quot;Heat and Mass Transfer: A Practical Approach, 3/e&quot; By Yunus A. engel2Office hrs: MTW 10 to 11 am1MEEG 342; lecture 6Fin Eq
Maryland - MEEG - 342
2/24/2012Transient ConductionChapter 5: Transient Conduction1A heat transfer process for which the temperature varieswith time, as well as location within a solid.Biot NumberThe Biot Number and Validity ofThe Lumped Capacitance Method2The Biot N
Maryland - MEEG - 342
2/28/2012Lectureno:8Transient Conduction:Spatial Effects and the Role ofAnalytical Solutions Chapter 5 Sections 5.4 to 5.8TAoffhrs:M2:304:30,T2:15to3:15,W2:30to4:00,Th 12:30MyOfficehrs:MTW10to11amLectureno:8Solution to the Heat Equation for a Pl
Maryland - MEEG - 342
3/1/2012Lectureno:9ApplicationofSemiInfiniteDomainSolutionTAoffhrs:M2:304:30,T2:15to3:15,W2:30to4:00,Th 12:30MyOfficehrs:MTW10to11amSemi-Infinite SolidThe Semi-Infinite Solid A solid that is initially of uniform temperature Ti and is assumed to ext
Maryland - MEEG - 342
3/6/2012TransientConduction:FiniteDifferenceEquationsandSolutionsChapter5Section5.10SolveforTemperatureDistributionintheplateLecture no; 1013/6/2012FiniteDifferenceMethodThe Finite-Difference Method An approximate method for determining temp
Maryland - MEEG - 342
3/9/2012HeatTransferMechanismsLectureno;12ConductionLectureno;1213/9/2012Convectionq h Ts T Lectureno;12Lectureno;1223/9/2012VelocityBoundaryLayerForcedConvectionThermalBoundaryLayerLectureno;12BoundaryLayerTransitionRe=Uxc/V=500,000Lec
Maryland - MEEG - 342
Maryland - MEEG - 342
Maryland - MEEG - 342
Arkansas - WCOB - 2013
Exchange- transfer of something of value for something of value btw a buyer andseller Barter, donation Market- forum of exchange; exists only if there is someone who wants to buy andsomeone who wants to sell (or trade) Free mrkt: Make own decisions
Arkansas - WCOB - 2013
Markets and ConsumersFinal Study GuideLecture NotesLeggsExchange When something is obtained for something else in return A transfer of something of value for something of value between buyer and seller3 things exchange does1.Helps us survive bett
Arkansas - WCOB - 2013
Markets and ConsumersTest 2 ThyroffDay 3 Coca-Cola Project Kansas\$4m4 new tastesN=200,000 Probability SampleEach individual in population has a known, nonzero chance of being included in the sample.(draw names) Stratified SamplePopulation divid
Arkansas - WCOB - 2013
Adidas Day 1Adidas (originally Dasley Brothers Sport Shoes)-founded by (1) Adolf Dasley(2) Rudolf Dasley 3 Guiding Principles1. Match Shoe design to requirements of the sport (specialization)2. Use Shoe to prevent athlete from injury3. Make product
Arkansas - WCOB - 2013
Exchange: When something is obtained for something else in return.transfer of something of value forsomething of value between buyer and seller. BRINGS people togetherTHREE THINGS EXCHANGE DOES1. Helps us survive better2. Higher standard of living3.
Arkansas - WCOB - 1012
Legal Environment Lecture Notes1. Intro to Lawa. Systems of Lawi. Common Law1. Accepted Legal system of Great Britain during rebellion in1776. 49 of 50 states accept common law, the exception isLouisiana2. Common laws foundation has respect for jud
Arkansas - WCOB - 1012
I.II.Time for Performancei. Must be completed byii. What constitutes a breach?1. Depends on totality of circumstances2. Time may or may not be critical, but stating time is of theessence in contract suggests to judge that time is ofcritical import
Arkansas - WCOB - 1012
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Arkansas - WCOB - 1012
00000nd 50% whitei. Arkansas Civil Rights Act (1993)1. Protected classes: race, religion, ancestry or national origin,gender (including pregnancy), and disability2. Applies to:a. Employment of 9 or more employeesb. Public accommodation (private club
Arkansas - WCOB - 1023
Arkansas - WCOB - 1023
account formThe form of balance sheet that resembles the basic format of the accounting equation,with assets on the left side and Liabilities and Stockholders Equity sections on the rightside.accountpayableThe liability created by a purchase on acco
Arkansas - WCOB - 2023
TEST 2 THINGS TO CONSIDERForecasting: Provides an estimant of future demand and the basis for planning and soundbusiness decisionsGOAL OF FORECASTING: to minimize the deviation between actual demand and theforecastAssociative forecasting: assumes tha
Arkansas - WCOB - 2023
Test 1 Things To ConsiderA. Major Tasks and responsibilities of managersOperational Managers: in charge of small groups of frontline workers follow general policies handed down by their superiors Make decisions that affect their units in the short te
UC Davis - ECH - 51
April 27, 2010ProspectusMaterial Balances for Chemical EngineersA text for the first course in chemical engineeringHistorical Perspective: More than half a century ago, the typical chemical engineeringprogram began with a course devoted to material a
UC Davis - ECH - 51
Material BalancesforChemical EngineersRamon L. CerroDepartment of Chemical EngineeringUniversity of Alabama at HuntsvilleBrian G. Higgins and Stephen WhitakerDepartment of Chemical Engineering and Material ScienceUniversity of California at Davis
UC Davis - ECH - 51
Chapter 1IntroductionThis text has been prepared for use in what is normally the first chemical engineering course in atypical chemical engineering program. There are essentially two major objectives associated with this text.The first objective is to
UC Davis - ECH - 51
Chapter 2UnitsThere are three things that every engineer should understand about units. First, the fundamentalsignificance of units must be understood. Second, the conversion from one set of units to another 1 must bea routine matter. Third, one must
UC Davis - ECH - 51
Chapter 4Multicomponent SystemsIn the previous chapter, we considered single-component systems for which there was a single density, , a single velocity, v , and no chemical reactions. In multicomponent systems we must deal with thedensity of individu
UC Davis - ECH - 51
Chapter 5Two-Phase Systems &amp; Equilibrium StagesIn the previous chapter, we began our study of macroscopic mass and mole balances formulticomponent systems. There we encountered a variety of measures of concentration and here wesummarize these measures
UC Davis - ECH - 51
Chapter 6StoichiometryUp to this point we have used various forms of the two axioms associated with the principle ofconservation of mass. The species mass balance for a fixed control volumeAxiom I:ddt dV vAAVA n dA r dV ,AAA 1, 2,. N(6-1)
UC Davis - ECH - 51
Chapter 7Material Balances for Complex SystemsMost recent paradigm shifts in the mathematical analysis of physical systems are due to the use ofcomputers. In Chapter 4 we encountered the application of matrices in the formulation of material balancepr
UC Davis - ECH - 51
Chapter 8Transient Material BalancesIn Chapter 3 we studied transient systems that involved only a single molecular species. In this chapterwe extend our original study to include multicomponent, multiphase, reacting mixtures. First we introducethe co
UC Davis - ECH - 51
NomenclatureAarea, m2, absorption factorAclosed surface area of the control volume V , m2Aa (t )closed surface area of an arbitrary, moving control volume Va (t ) , m2Aearea of the entrances and exits for the control volume V , m2Ae (t )area of
UC Davis - ECH - 51
Appendix AA1 Atomic Mass of Common Elements Referred to Carbon-12 1ElementAluminumAntimonyArgonArsenicBariumBerylliumBismuthBoronBromineCadmiumCalciumCarbonCeriumCesiumChlorineChromiumCobaltCopperFluorineGalliumGermaniumGoldHafniu
UC Davis - ECH - 51
Appendix BIteration MethodsB1. Bisection methodGiven some function of x such as H ( x ) , we are interested in the solution of the equationH ( x) 0 ,x x(B-1)Here we have used x to represent the solution. For simple functions such as H ( x ) x b we
UC Davis - ECH - 51
Appendix CMatrices and Stoichiometric SchemataIn Appendix C1 we review concepts associated with matrix algebra. In Appendix C2 we illustrate howone can transform an equation to a picture in a rigorous manner, and this leads to a schema for a singleind
UC Davis - ECH - 51
Appendix DAtomic Species BalancesThroughout this text we have made use of macroscopic mass and mole balances to solve a variety ofproblems with and without chemical reactions. Our solutions have been based on the application ofAxiom I and Axiom II, an
UC Davis - ECH - 51
Appendix EConservation of ChargeIn Chapter 6 we represented the conservation of atomic species byA NNAxiom II:JA 0,RAJ 1, 2,., T(E-1)A 1and in matrix form we expressed this result asAxiom II: N11 N 21N 31.. NT 1N12N13 . N1, N 1,N 22
UC Davis - ECH - 51
Appendix FHeterogeneous ReactionsOur analysis of the stoichiometry of heterogeneous reactions is based on conservation of atomicspecies expressed asA NNAxiom II:0JA R A(F-1)A1We follow the classic continuum point of view 1 and assume that this