Summary AE1102: Materials & Structures
Bram Peerlings [email protected] December 22, 2010
Based on Reader Materials & Structures (v. 21/12/2010) R. Alderliesten
Chapter 1: Material Physics & Properties
Similitude principle
says that when com
3. [4pt] An engine operates between a source at 550C and a sink at 25C.
Heat is supplied to the heat engine at a steady rate of 120kJ/min.
Determine the theoretical maximum power output of this engine.
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Exam Thermodynamics
31 October 2014
This exam consists of 6 questions.
A formula sheet can be found at the end of the exam.
The use of Appendices Tables in SI units and in English units, part of
Fundamentals of Engineering Thermodynamics is allowed. No ad
Exam Thermodynamics
This exam consists of 6 questions.
A formula sheet can be found at the end of the exam.
The use of Appendices Tables in SI units and in English units, part of
Fundamentals of Engineering Thermodynamics is allowed. No additional notes
m
Exam Thermodynamics
This exam consists of 6 questions.
A formula sheet can be found at the end of the exam.
The use of Appendices Tables in SI units and in English units, part of
Fundamentals of Engineering Thermodynamics is allowed. No additional notes
m
Introduction to Aerospace Engineering
Formulas
1
1.1
Aerodynamics Formulas
Definitions
p = The air pressure. (P a = N/m2 )
= The air density. (kg/m3 )
g = The gravitational constant. (Value at sea level is 9.81N/kg) (N/kg)
h = The height above the earth
AE1101 Formula Overview
Aeronautics
Lift for a Balloon.
Q=volume
LB = at Q = at gQ
L N = LB W gas = gQ ( at gas )
Hot air balloon
gas
L N = at gQ1
at
gas
L N = at gQ1
at
T
= at gQ1 at
T
gas
= at gQ T
Tat + T
M gas
= L N = at gQ 1
M at
M =molair
Exercises
Below you will find a selection of exercises on this final clip of lecture 1.
Hot air balloon
(1/1 point)
A typical volume of a modern hot air balloon is 2500 cubic metres, and a typical maximum temperature of the hot air is 120 degrees Celsius.
Exercises
Below you will find a set of exercises relating to the first clip on ballooning.
Hindenburg Travel time
(1/1 point)
Earlier on you've looked up yourself the staggering difference between the distance travelled by the Wright brothers and modern a
Exercises
Below you will find a number of exercises relating to the history of flight.
A sense of distance
(1/1 point)
In this clip Professor Hoekstra discussed the first powered, heavier-than-air, flight ever: The Wright Brothers' flight with the Flyer I
Exercises
Below you will find a number of exercises relating to the clip you have just seen. In case you would prefer to work offline using a PDF, you can download all exercises here and fill the answers in all at once later.
Multi-disciplinary
(1/1 point
Proceedings of the 17th IAPRI World Conference on Packaging
Reversible Thermochromism Materials
Micro-Encapsulation and Application in Offset
Printing Ink
Na Wei1, Xiaoxiu Hao1, Cheng Sun1, Juan Lan2, Shuhui Yang2
1
2
The Printing Engineering Department,T
24-11-15
Intro to Aerospace Engineering
AE1101 Intro, Ballooning
Prof.dr.ir. Jacco Hoekstra
Delft
University of
Technology
Challenge the future
Set-up of course AE1101/AE1102
Intro to AE
AE1101 ab Intro Aeronautics
AE1101 e Aerodynamics
First Semester
AE1
24-11-15
Intro to Aerospace Engineering
AE1101 Intro, Ballooning
Prof.dr.ir. Jacco Hoekstra
Delft
University of
Technology
Challenge the future
Set-up of course AE1101/AE1102
Intro to AE
AE1101 ab Intro Aeronautics
AE1101 e Aerodynamics
First Semester
AE1
Chapter 12:
Kinematics of a Particle
Section 12.1: Introduction
Challenge the
future
1
Learning objective
Be able to find the kinematic quantities (position,
displacement, velocity, and acceleration) of a particle
traveling along a straight path.
Challeng
Chapter 13: Kinetics of a
Particle: Force and Acceleration
Section 13.1: Newtons Second Law of Motion
Challenge the
future
1
Learning Objective
Be able to:
Write the equation of motion for an accelerating
body.
Draw the free-body and kinetic diagrams fo
Practical tips for preparing for the exam
> What do I need to bring to the exam?
A pen, pencil, calculator, set triangle (geodriehoek), your campus card (for
identification), your proof of enrollment and cool nerves.
> Can I bring the formula sheets to th
Discussion forum guidelines
AE1110x - Introduction to Aeronautical Engineering
Using the discussion forums we hope to support communication between staff and students
and between students. They form a good opportunity to make learning more interactive and
Collaboration guidelines
AE1110x - Introduction to Aeronautical Engineering
This file presents the guidelines for successful collaboration during the AE1110x course. They
will assist you and your peers in truly grasping the course material, whilst still b
Course Content
AE1110x - Introduction to Aeronautical Engineering
In case you are excited about what topics will be treated when, the following document provides a
(very short) overview of the topics to be treated. Note that weeks 1-3 fall under module A
Course Set-up
AE1110x - Introduction to Aeronautical Engineering
Course set-up
This course will consist of three modules: An introductory module on several aeronautical concepts,
and then two modules which treat two topics in more depth (One on Aerodynami
Exercises Lecture 4 - Answers
The flight envelope
Delft University of Technology
Dr. ir. Mark Voskuijl
Daan Westerveld
donovanbeeson - CC - BY NC - SA
AE1110x - Introduction to Aeronautical Engineering
Exercise 1
Bottom The aircraft has more thrust on the
Exercises Lecture 3
Viscous Flows
Delft University of Technology
Ir. Nando Timmer
Salomon Voorhoeve
C. Miller - CC - BY - SA 2.0
AE1110x - Introduction to Aeronautical Engineering
Exercise 1
Consider the following statements about the energy equation:
1)