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Problem 2.3 /
Problem 2.4 Q
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numerical answer indi
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Answers:
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Problem 2 ii
Problem 3.1 G _I?
Problem 3.2
Problem 3.3 :/
Problem 3.4 C:-/
Problem 3.5 /
Problem 3.6
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Problem 4.1
Problem 4.2
Problem 4.
MAE 310 Testl
i Answers:
Problem 1 _ l
/ Problem 4.2 i/
Problem 2 Q Problem 4.3 _Cj_ /
Problem 3.1 _B_/7 Problem 5.1 3
Problem 3.2 ' ' ' Problem 5.2 _(l_
Problem 3.3 I: 7 Problem 6.1 i/
Problem 3.4
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Problem 5.2 D
Problem 3.2
Please note that the
PROBLEM 1.1 KNOWN: Heat rate, q, through one-dimensional wall of area A, thickness L, thermal
conductivity k and inner temperature, T1. FIND: The outer temperature of the wall, T2. SCHEMATIC:
ASSUMPT
NCSU
MAE310
HOMEWORK #3
Provide a clear concise solution for each of the following steady, one-dimensional planar conductive heat transfer problems. Assume that there is no energy generation with c
NCSU
MAE310
HOMEWORK #12
Provide a clear concise solution for the proceeding convective heat transfer problems. 1. To enhance heat transfer from a silicon chip of width W=4 mm on a side, a copper p
One-Dimensional, Steady-State Conduction with Thermal Energy Generation
Chapter Three Section 3.5, Appendix C
Implications
Implications of Energy Generation
Involves a local (volumetric) source of
Fouriers Law and the Heat Equation
Chapter Two
Fouriers Law
Fouriers Law
A rate equation that allows determination of the conduction heat flux from knowledge of the temperature distribution in a me
Conservation of Energy
Chapter One Section 1.3
Alternative Formulations
CONSERVATION OF ENERGY (FIRST LAW OF THERMODYNAMICS)
An important tool in heat transfer analysis, often providing the basis
Heat Transfer: Physical Origins and Rate Equations
Chapter One Sections 1.1 and 1.2
Heat Transfer and Thermal Energy
What is heat transfer?
Heat transfer is thermal energy in transit due to a temper
One-Dimensional, Steady-State Conduction without Thermal Energy Generation
Chapter Three Sections 3.1 through 3.4
Methodology
Methodology of a Conduction Analysis
Specify appropriate form of the hea
1.
A composite wall separates combustion gases at 2600C from a liquid coolant at 100C, with gas- and liquid-side convection coefficients of 50 and 1000 W/m2K. The wall is composed of a layer of beryl
NCSU-MAE310
08/26/04
TEST NOTES FOR CONDUCTIVE HEAT TRANSFER
Definitions E q q"=q/A q'=q/L q =k/( c) = / Rate Equations Conservation of Energy: Fourier's Law: Newton's Law of Cooling: Thermal Resist
1.
A long V groove 10 mm deep is machined on a block that is maintained at 1000 K.
20°
10 mm
The groove surfaces are diffusegray with an emissivity of 0.6.
(a) Determine the radiant flux leaving the
1.
A long V groove 10 mm deep is machined on a block that is maintained at 1000 K.
20°
10 mm
The groove surfaces are diffusegray with an emissivity of 0.6.
(a) Determine the radiant flux leaving the
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Extended Surfaces
Chapter Three Section 3.6
Nature and Rationale
Nature and Rationale of Extended Surfaces
An extended surface (also know as a combined conduction-convection system or a fin) is a s
M EM ORANDUM _ _
To:
Dr. Peter Corson
From: Group #1
Harold ABC (Lead) Reid D William E Britt F
Date: October 14th, 2008 Subj: Phase #1 Report, Component Cooling Water Heat Exchanger Replacement Purpo
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MAE 310 Test 1
IMPORTANT: Choose none of these answer ONLY if your answer is at least 5% off the
numerical answer indicated in (a), (b), (c), etc. If you are within 5% of the numerical answer,
choose
1/) MAE310 Test] Name Yawn) KW
Answers:
Problem 1 Q/ Problem 4.1 1/
Problem 4.2 1/
Problem 4.3 i/
Problem 4.4 i/
Problem 4.5 _P_:/
Problem 4.6 A
7
Problem 2.1 _v\_f Problem 5-1 d 7
_ Problem 22 _:/ Pr
MAE 310 Test 2
Answers: / /
Problem 1.1 / Problem 4.1 % /
Problem 1.2 E Problem 4.2 E
Problem 2.1 A / Problem 5.1
Problem 2.2 I
Problem 5.2 g
Problem 3.1 D k
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Problem3.2 L
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ro em
N0 slip
Be! crank iever.
mass moment of
inertia J0
Problem: (30 points)
Sphere, mass m,
Consider a bell crank assembly. A sphere of mass
m s and radius rs is connected to a linear spring kg
and
gmo
Eguiualent System
Problem: (30 points)
Sphere, mass In,
Consider a bell crank assembly. A sphere of mass
m, and radius r; is connected to a linear spring kg
and the upper part of the crank lev
W70
Consider the rocker arm assembly. Masses m1, m2 and m
are connected to linear springs 1:], kg and k3. They are also
connected to an arm with mass moment of inertia about
point 0, J0. The arm is at
Ill - SDOF System Forced Vibration
Problem 1: (20 points) _
A uniform bar of mass m is pivoted at point 0
andsnpportedbythreespngs. Madistance a
awayumthepivotpoint 0, amassMis
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Eguivalent System
Problem: (30 points) '
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Consider the rocker arm assembly. A sphere of mass m.
and radius r1 is connected to a linear Spring in an