Analysis and Modelling of Non-Steady Flow in Pipe and by Vinko Jovic

By Vinko Jovic

Analysis and Modelling of Non-Steady movement in Pipe and Channel Networks offers with flows in pipes and channel networks from the standpoints of hydraulics and modelling ideas and techniques. those engineering difficulties ensue during the layout and building of hydroenergy vegetation, water-supply and different structures. during this ebook, the writer offers his event in fixing those difficulties from the early Nineteen Seventies to the current day. in this interval new equipment of fixing hydraulic difficulties have advanced, as a result of the improvement of desktops and numerical methods.

This publication is followed through an internet site which hosts the author's software program package deal, Simpip (an abbreviation of simulation of pipe stream) for fixing non-steady pipe stream utilizing the finite aspect technique. this system additionally covers flows in channels. The publication offers the numerical middle of the SimpipCore software (written in Fortran).

Key features:

  • Presents the idea and perform of modelling diverse flows in hydraulic networks
  • Takes a scientific method and addresses the subject from the fundamentals
  • Presents numerical suggestions in response to finite point analysis
  • Accompanied through an internet site webhosting helping fabric together with the SimpipCore venture as a standalone program

Analysis and Modelling of Non-Steady movement in Pipe and Channel Networks is a perfect reference publication for engineers, practitioners and graduate scholars throughout engineering disciplines.

Chapter 1 Hydraulic Networks (pages 1–36):
Chapter 2 Modelling of Incompressible Fluid circulation (pages 37–75):
Chapter three usual Boundary items (pages 77–139):
Chapter four Water Hammer – vintage thought (pages 141–188):
Chapter five Equations of Non?steady stream in Pipes (pages 189–230):
Chapter 6 Modelling of Non?steady move of Compressible Liquid in Pipes (pages 231–264):
Chapter 7 Valves and Joints (pages 265–290):
Chapter eight Pumping devices (pages 291–362):
Chapter nine Open Channel move (pages 363–435):
Chapter 10 Numerical Modelling in Karst (pages 437–478):
Chapter eleven Convective?dispersive Flows (pages 479–504):
Chapter 12 Hydraulic Vibrations in Networks (pages 505–518):

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Additional resources for Analysis and Modelling of Non-Steady Flow in Pipe and Channel Networks

Sample text

The same superposition principle can be applied to the assembling of the equation system that defines hydraulic states – a global system is also assembled by superposition of respective equations for each finite element. 11 Branch – a finite element. 12 Hydraulic network as a finite element union. 1 Equation system Elemental equations Each branch of the hydraulic network is a finite element on which hydraulic states are defined by a solution of flow described by the continuity equation and the dynamic equation.

20 Elemental equations will be written in the matrix form 2ke L u1 −1 + u2 +1 0 0 −1 +1 +1 +1 Q1 Q2 =p L 1 . 73) [Q] The matrix equation will be multiplied by the inverse matrix21 −1 Q 2ke 1 L2 −1 +1 +1 +1 0 −1 = 0 +1 1 2 −1 +1 : +1 +1 u1 + u2 Q1 Q2 = 1 2 −1 +1 +1 +1 p L . 74) After rearranging, two elemental discharges in the matrix form will be obtained Q1 Q2 p L 2 = ke −1 + +1 L +1 +1 −1 −1 u1 . 76) Be that is, A = ke L −1 +1 p L +1 , B = −1 2 +1 . 77) Finite element matrix and vector from the weak formulation (second example).

61) L after which it is partially integrated according to the partial integration rules19 du d k wdl = dl dl L 19 Partial integration: L udv = (uv)|0L − vdu. 62) Hydraulic Networks 17 from which k du dw dl = dl dl wk L du dl . 60) is obtained. Natural boundary conditions, namely boundary thermal fluxes Q 0 = −kdu/dl, are on the right side. The bar will be divided into finite elements that correspond to bar segments with the constant thermal conduction coefficients ke . 64) when introduced into Eq.

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