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Unformatted text preview: ENU 4134 Learning Objectives – Fall 2010 – D. Schubring 1 After completing the course, students will be able to... 1. Two-phase flow (a) Averaging i. Average any well-defined flow parameters over volume, area, and time ii. Identify frequently-used averaged parameters and develop competence in computing these efficiently (b) 1-D transport equations i. Use the general balance equation to develop integral mass, momentum, and energy balances for two-phase flow ii. Use the concept of a differential volume to reduce integral balances to one-dimensional transport equations for mass and momentum iii. Identify and explain the significance of all terms in the one-dimensional differential mass, momentum, and energy equations (c) HEM i. Identify the assumptions used in the homogeneous equilibrium model (HEM) and analyze the appropriateness of these assumptions for a two-phase flow of interest ii. Use the HEM for an estimate of pressure drop (d) SFM i. Select and implement appropriate void fraction correlations (void-quality-slip rela- tions) ii. Use the separated flow model (SFM) to estimate pressure drop (e) Pressure drop models (including Project 1) i. Use empirical models (including those not based on the HEM or SFM) to estimate pressure drop ii. Develop a correlation for adiabatic, two-component two-phase pressure drop and compare to literature models iii. Identify issues related to experiments on two-phase flow iv. Estimate design requirements and propose system for acquisition of pressure drop data (f) Flow regimes (co-current) i. Characterize the various regimes of two-phase flow ii. Use flow regime maps (empirical and model-based) to identify flow regime(s) present in two-phase system...
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This note was uploaded on 07/18/2011 for the course ENU 4133 taught by Professor Schubring during the Spring '11 term at University of Florida.
- Spring '11