M261 notes for jet design 3-28-08

M261 notes for jet design 3-28-08 - MAE ZGI RANGE EQUATION...

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Unformatted text preview: MAE ZGI RANGE EQUATION Foe. JET S«lgwog MAE 2m waam CBLCULATKON Spring 2008 WE 1:30-2:45 . Clark Labs 101 Prerequisites: Text: References: Class Attendance: Calculators: Topics Covered in Text: MAE 261 - Aerospace Vehicle Performance Dr. Fred R. DeJarnette Office BR 4207 Phone: 515-5243 Email: [email protected] MA 241, PY 205, and CSC 112. Also should have MAE 206 Anderson, John D. Introduction to 33' h; 4“: 5", or 6th Edition, McGraw—Hill Shevell, Richard S. Fundamentals of Flight, Second Edition, Prentice Hall, 1989. McCormick, B. W. Amirmcs. Aeronautics, and Flight Mechanics. Second Edition, Wiley, 1995. Anderson, John D. Aircraft Perfonnance m Design, McGraw-HillLi999. Brandt, S. A., Stiles, R. 3., Berlin, J. J., and Whilford, R. Introduction to Aeronautics: A Desig Pymtive. AIAA publications, 1997. Students are expected to attend all class sessions and be on time. Some material not in the text will be covered in class and may appear on tests and exams. Ifyou must miss class, it is your responsibility to get the notes and assignment from someone in class. Cell phones must be cut ofi'. Un-announced Short tests will be given in class and students who are not in attendance will receive a zero unless a valid excuse is provided. The lowest unannounced test score for each person will be (110de at the end ofthe mesterNo foodordrinkinclass. Should have a “solve” feature and one which cannot communicate with other electronics Homework 25% Team Design Problem 15% Two Tests (12.5% each) 25% Unannounced Tests 10% Final Exam 25% Homework assignments are due at the beginning of class on the date due. No late homework will be accepted unless there is a valid reason. Students may discuss problems with others prior to the write—up stage, but the write'up should be their own work and should not be discussed or compared with others. Homework from one or more students that are essentially identical will result in a zero grade. The write—up must be neat and on one side of the page (8.5” x 1 l”) of engineering paper. Your printed name, date and page number should be on each page in the upper right side. Pages must be stapled (no paper clips). Graphs are to be computer generated. Free-hand sketches will not be accepted. Some homework problems will require computer solutions. They may be done on a PC or one of the University computers. A listing of the program is required with ample comment statements and definition of symbols. Chapter 1 (all pages) Chapter 2 (all pages) and handout on dimensions and units Chapter 3 (all pages) Chapter 4 (4.1-4.4, 4.8, 4.10, 4.11.1, 4.12.2, 4.15-4.17, 4.19, 4.20, 4.21) ChapterS (5.1—5.5, 5.12-5.15, 5.17, 5.13) Chapter 6 (6.16.17, 6.20 UAV’s in st & 6th editions, 6.21 (design) in 6‘h edition) Chapter 8 (8.1, 8.12-8.17 + handout on additional healing info) CONDENSED FORM OF MECHANICS OF REPORT WRITING A certain format for the presentation of material in a technical report is recommended by the Aerospace Engineering Program. A brief discussion of this format follows. The headings suggested are sufficiently inclusive to apply to the most lengthy or complex type of report. In some cases, not all of the suggested sections would be required. 1. Title Page — Include the title, names of the authors, organization and date 2. Table of Contents - Only for long reports 3. Summary - (Condensation of the entire paper) a. Object and Scope b. Information obtained c. Conclusions d. No symbols e. Do not refer to tables, figures, and references in the text. f. No more than two or three paragraphs in length. 9. No page number on the summary page but count it. h. Should not include information that is not in the text 4. Introduction — a. Background (discuss any previous investigations on the subject). b. Purpose c. Scope d. Must arose interest in the subject. 5. Symbols — a. Give the symbol, a description of the symbol and its units. See one of the AIAA Journals for the format. b. They must be in alphabetical order. c. English letter symbols first, followed by Greek symbols. d. All symbols used in the report and figures must be included. 6. Description of Apparatus (for reports with experimental data]- a. Describe all equipment used. b. Include the Serial number, the Model number, the range, and the manufacturer's name. 7. Procedure (experimental) or Analysis - A step-by-step discussion of the method used. 8. Precision — List the accuracy of the equipment used for experiments. 9. Results and Discussion — a. No lengthy calculations should be performed in this section. Use an Appendix instead, b. Discuss the results obtained. Reference to tables and figures is recommended. However, some reference to every table and figure must be made. 10. Conclusion or Concluding Remarks — a. Any definite conclusions found during the study, b. List in brief numbered paragraphs if more than one conclusion. If no definite conclusions can be made, then make this section “Concluding Remarks”. C. Should stand by itself, i.e. do not refer to the text, tables, figures, or references. 11. Appendixes - a. Each Appendix represents one supporting item. b. Calculations and derivations can be presented in this section, c. Appendices are labeled through the use of capital letters, (i.e. Appendix A) followed by a title. 12. References — a. References are included in order to give credit to any previous studies or to give the reader any necessary background information. In the text, refer to them as ref. 1, etc., in the order that they are mentioned in the text. b. Only refer to materials which are readily available to the reader. c. The format used for references is found in AIAA Journals. d. Do not list any reference that is not referred to in the text. 13. Tables - a. Should be titled and numbered. b. No other information should be written on a page with a table. 14. Figures - a. All graphs, drawings and pictures should be placed in this section, b. All curves should have a corresponding table. Figures should have a figure number and title and referred to in the text as Fig. 1, etc. c. Indent the axes sufficiently so as to allow for labeling of scales, d. Choose convenient scale—factors for each of the scales, always using multiples of 2 or 5. e. The plotted data points should be clearly marked by plotting a small, neat circle to represent each point. If more than one curve is needed on a sheet, triangles or other symbols can be used in addition to the circles, f. Plot curves to as large a scale as possible, still having the curves centered on the sheet, g. Every figure must have a figure number and title. The report should be written in the third person past tense, passive voice, and should follow the format, given above. Each report must be word“ processed double-spaced on 8.5" x ll" paper. However, equations and sample calculations may be hand written in ink. All written or word processed material, (except curves), must be done in black ink. Curves and drawings should not be done "free hand"; they should be computer generated. All pages in the report should be numbered in the upper right corner or centered at the bottom, starting with the page following the summary (however, the summary is counted as page 1). ...
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This note was uploaded on 04/06/2008 for the course MAE 261 taught by Professor Dejarnette during the Spring '06 term at N.C. State.

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M261 notes for jet design 3-28-08 - MAE ZGI RANGE EQUATION...

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