EAS 4101  Aerodynamics – Spring 2011
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4/21/11, Final Exam review
Announcements:
1.
The final exam information:
Exam Group 28A, Thur., 4/28/11, 7:30 – 9:30 am in FLG 220.
2.
The exam will cover up to and including boundary layers (not separation) and through HW#8.
3.
The exam will cover up all material presented in the class.
It will be comprehensive in nature,
but will somewhat emphasize material covered after exam 2.
Exam Format:
1.
Bring a pencil, eraser, etc.
DO NOT bring your notes, textbook, calculator, crib sheet, etc.
2.
I anticipate that we will have several problems and several shortanswer questions with the
points per problem/question clearly labeled.
Please see prior exams for examples.
3.
Below are topics that you are responsible for, the majority has been covered in class, but some
material just covered via reading assignments will also be included on the exam.
Exam Topics:
1.
Lecture Notes: “0 Introduction to Flight”
Definitions/concepts:
Anatomy of an airplane, forces in flight, factors affecting lift and drag
Chapter 5: Section 5.1 in “Aerodynamics for Engineers”
2.
Lecture Notes: “1 Introduction” and “2 Basic Laws” and “3 Decomposition of Fluid Motion”
Definitions/concepts:
solid, fluid (liquid vs. gas), basic vector calculus, basic equations, system,
field, Eulerian, Lagrangian, kinematic decomposition, continuum assumption, steadiness,
unsteadiness, system, field, flow visualization: streaklines, pathlines, streamline computation,
Newton’s second law, body forces, surface forces, and pressure, viscosity, Newtonian flow,
deformation rate, noslip condition, body forces, surface forces, pressure, flow similarity parameters
CV analysis
: system, open CV, extensive/intensive properties, inertial CV, RTT, continuity
equation, mass flow rate, volume flow rate, average velocity, momentum equation, etc.
Differential analysis:
continuity (two forms), incompressibility, stream function, relationship to a
streamline (volumetric flow rate/unit depth), flow kinematics, Momentum Equation: Acceleration,
vorticity, irrotationality.
Chapter 1: in “Aerodynamics for Engineers”
Text example problems: 1.11.7
Chapter 2: Sections 2.12.5 in “Aerodynamics for Engineers”
Text example problems
: 2.12.3
HWs:
2 and 3
3.
Lecture Notes: “4 Ideal Flow”
Definitions/concepts:
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 Spring '08
 Sheplak
 Fluid Dynamics, Text example problems

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