AE2010 — Bonus Handout / l
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NAME: ' l/ i ' w
Directions: This is an individual assignment — you may se your book and course notes, but may
not consult with any other students. Please remember the correct format for answering these
questions (see

AE2010 Exam 1 W-é
Name: /
Directions: Exam - This is an closed book, closed notes, and closed laptop exam. You are allowed two
notes sheet as desoribed in class and through a T-square announcement ~ you are required to turn in these
formula sheets with yo

AE2010 Exam 2
NAM E: ’
Directions: Exam — You may consult any of the resources made av liable in the course to you. You may
not consult with other students. Use the tables provided to you for this exam. To maximize any partial
credit, you should state wh

Due March. 30, 2017
Problem Set #6: Equation of State, Continuity, Momentum, Energy,
Choked nozzles and Normal shocks
Always indicate any assumptions you make. If you use any results or equations from
the class notes or text in you solutions, please note

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Solution for Problem Set #2: Power, Energy and Systems, Work, and
Paths
Problem 1. Power and Work
Given: Turboshaft engine power=750 hp operating for 3 hours
Find: (a) power in BTU/hr and kW
(b) energy in BTU and kJ
Assume: constant power
Analysis:
a) Pow

Quiz # 1 AE 2010B (Prepared by Dr. Ahuja)
Name PRINT:
Total: 30 points
True or False (One point for each); (Total 10 points)
Determine whether the complete statement is true or false.
1. _False_A streamline is a curve whose tangent at any point is perpend

Problem Set #2: Due Thursday, 3 February 2017
Problem Set #2: Power, Energy and Systems, Work, and Paths
Always indicate any assumptions you make. If you use any results or equations
from the class notes or text in you solutions, please note and referenc

AE2010B
Homework 1
Due 1/24/17
1. The astronauts on Apollo 17 collected lunar rock and soil samples having a mass of 111 kg.
Determine the weight of the samples in SI and English units (a) on the lunar surface (gmoon =
1.62 m/s2) and (b) on the earth (gea

AE 2010 Fluid Dynamics
1. Introductory Concepts and Definitions
2. Properties of Fluids
Jeff Jagoda
[email protected]
M Knight Room 320
What is Fluid Dynamics?
Encompass a large range of topics which deal
with the behavior of gases and liquids.

Entropy Change by Heat Transfer
Define Thermal Energy Reservoir (TER)
Constant mass, constant volume
No work - Q only form of energy transfer
T uniform and constant
S
dS
1
TER
U V
dU
T
T,dU
dS
1
dU Q
Q
T
Q
dS TER Q/T
Entropy Change by Heat Transf

Definitions
System a restricted portion of space or a finite
portion of matter upon which attention
is focused
Surrounding everything outside the system
which has a direct bearing on its
behavior
Enclosure a real or imaginary surface which
separates the s

2nd Law of Thermodynamics
1st Law: energy is conserved
But is that enough?
Object drops converting KE to heat but
never see the opposite
H2 and O2 react to form H2O when ignited
at room temperature but not the reverse
1st Law would permit the reverse

State Postulate
According to the State Postulate the
number of intensive variable needed to
specify all other intensive variables equals
the number of relevant, reversible work
modes plus one.
This course deals with one such mode
(mechanical work); i.e.,

Isentropic Nozzles
AE 2010:
Thermodynamics and Fluids Fundamentals
Spring 2016
1
Isentropic Nozzles
Apply equations for isentropic flow with area
change to nozzles
Nozzles
Increases velocity of fluid (no work)
Converts thermal energy to KE (Tu)
For c

Isentropic Flow with Area Change
AE 2010:
Thermodynamics and Fluids Fundamentals
Spring 2016
1
Isentropic Flow with Area Change
Examine mass and momentum
equations for reversible and
adiabatic conditions
p
v
A
x
p+dp
+d
v+dv
A+dA
d
2
1
dv
dA
dx
mass
0
2

Due Tue., April. 12
Problem Set #7: Stagnation Properties and Isentropic Flow
Always indicate any assumptions you make. If you use any results or equations
from the class notes or text in you solutions, please note and reference them (but you
better be s

Due Thur., Mar. 17
Problem Set #6: Entropy and the Second Law
Always indicate any assumptions you make. If you use any results or equations
from the class notes or text in you solutions, please note and reference them (but you
better be sure they are app

AE2010 Thermodynamics and Fluid Fundamentals
Course Readings
TOPICS
1. Introduction/Overview
2. Basic Fluid and Thermodynamic Concepts
a. Continuum vs. rarefield viewpoints of fluids (and matter)
b. Properties of the velocity field: Eulerian/Lagrangian
de

Midterm Exam # 1
AE 2010B
(Prepared by Dr. Ahuja)
14 Feb 2017
Always indicate any assumptions you make. If you use any
results or equations you have learned in the class notes or
text, please refer to what it is. For example say from First
law of Thermod

Handout8-—H1CbssAcﬁvuy
Name:
Name:
Name:
Directions: This is a group assignment — you may use your book and course notes. Please
remember the correct fbrmat for answering these questions (see Syllabus). Show all of your work
(no credit for j ust answers

AEZOlO—Handouth _ 4
NAME:
NAME:
NAME:
Directions: This is a group assignment — you may use your book, course notes, and online
resources, but may not consult with any other groups; you can also1 ask Mike for help.
Please remember the correct format for a

AE201O — Handout a
NAME: I
Dirgliﬂgnsi This is an individual assignment — you may use your book and course notes, but may
not consult with any other students. Please remember the correct format for answering these
questions (see Syllabus). Show all of yo

Due March. 30, 2017
Problem Set #6: Equation of State, Continuity, Momentum, Energy,
Choked nozzles and Normal shocks
Total Points 80
Always indicate any assumptions you make. If you use any results or equations from
the class notes or text in you solutio

Name: Z Z
AEZOlOB Quiz #2 3/13/17
Closed Book. Closed Notes.
Short Answer: (2 pts each)
1. What assumptions were made in deriving this continuity equation?
gtfgy pdV + H55. p(V:)dS = 0 C C'IA HA mar-x
2. What assumptions were made to simplify to this form

Conservation of Mass
Mass can not be created or destroyed.
Not true if there is a nuclear reaction.
For closed systems no mass crosses
control surface.
Here mass can often be factored out.
Conservation of Mass
For open system flow passes through
the

1st Law Open System
Reynolds Transport Theorem:
r
dB
d
)dA
dV (vrel n
dt CM dt CV
CS
Here:
2
1
E
U
mv
B:
2
E
1 v2
e
u
:
2
m
1st Law Open System
dB
dE
Q W tot
dt CM dt CM
LHS:
Where:
'
' '
Q Q dA q dV
CS
CV
conduction
conduction
Q
unit area
'
radiation
r

Solution for Problem Set #8:
Problem 1. Supersonic Exhaust System
Given: Air flow facility shown in picture.
Find: a) To1 with respect to facility
b) A1/A2 required to choke facility if
isentropic
Assume: air is tpg and cpg with =1.4
M=1.54
T=240K, p=40kP