{[ promptMessage ]}

Bookmark it

{[ promptMessage ]}

AA311.Lecture10

# AA311.Lecture10 - AA 311 Lecture 10 Elementary...

This preview shows pages 1–3. Sign up to view the full content.

This preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.

View Full Document
This is the end of the preview. Sign up to access the rest of the document.

Unformatted text preview: AA 311 Lecture 10: Elementary Thermodynamics Reading: [1] Chapters 4.5. High-speed flow of gas is also a high-energy flow. The kinetic energy of the fluid elements in a high- speed flow is large, and must be taken into account. When high-speed flow is slowed down, the reduction in kinetic energy may result in a substantial increase in temperature and density. Hence high-speed flows, compressibility, and vast energy changes are all related. To study high-speed aerodynamics and compressible flows, one first needs to examine some of the fundamentals of the energy changes in a gas, and the consequent changes in pressure and temperature. First, recall the first law of thermodynamics. We will study a system of gas of unit mass that has a boundary, A , takes up some volume, v , and is able to exchange energy with its surroundings. Such a system is depicted in Figure 1. The internal energy of this system will be denoted as e . An incremental Figure 1: System of unit mass of gas. change to the internal energy is denoted de . There are two ways the system’s internal energy can be increased: • Heat is added to the system across the boundary: δq . • Work is done on the system: δw . The first law of thermodynamics states that an increase in a system’s internal energy can come from either or both of two sources only: 1) heat added to the system; 2) work done on the system: de = δq + δw. (1) Consider the system shown in Figure 2. Suppose work is done on the system, by effect of which an elemental surface area dA is pushed in an incremental distance s . By definition, work is force times distance, hence Δ W = pdAs. The total work done on the system is the sum of all the work done over the boundary, or in terms of calculus δw = Z A psdA. Suppose that pressure, p , is constant, then δw = p Z A sdA. 1 Figure 2: System of unit mass of gas. The integral above is geometrically the change in volume of unit mass of gas inside the system (see Figure 2, right), hence Z A sdA =- dv. Using this relation, we can write the work done on the system in terms of pressure and specific volume: δw =- pdv. (2) Substituting equation 2 into (1), we get an alternative form of the first law δq = de + pdv....
View Full Document

{[ snackBarMessage ]}

### Page1 / 6

AA311.Lecture10 - AA 311 Lecture 10 Elementary...

This preview shows document pages 1 - 3. Sign up to view the full document.

View Full Document
Ask a homework question - tutors are online