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Flow Control. Passive, Active, and Reactive Flow Management
Cambridge University Press, August 2000, Pages: 442
The ability to actively or passively manipulate a flow field to bring about a desired change is of immense technological importance. The potential benefits of improving flow control systems range from saving billions of dollars in fuel costs for land, air and sea vehicles to achieving more economically competitive and environmentally sound industrial processes involving fluid flows. This book provides a thorough treatment of the basics of flow control and control practices that can be used to produce desired effects. Among topics covered are transition delay, separation prevention, drag reduction, lift augmentation, turbulence suppression, noise abatement, and heat and mass transfer enhancement. The final chapter explores the frontiers of flow control strategies, especially as applied to turbulent flows. Intended for engineering and physics students, researchers and practitioners, Flow Control brings together in a single source a wealth of information on practices and developments in this very active field.
2. Governing equations;
3. Unifying principles;
4. Coherent structures;
5. Reynolds number effects;
6. Transition control;
7. Compliant coatings;
8. Separation control;
9. Low-Reynolds-number aerodynamics;
10. Drag reduction;
11. Mixing enhancement;
12. Noise reduction;
13. Microelectromechanical systems;
14. Frontiers of flow control;
Mohamed Gad-el-Hak Caudill Professor and Chair of Mechanical Engineering, University of Notre Dame, Indiana.
Mohamed Gad-el-Hak is currently the Inez Caudill Eminent Professor of Biomedical Engineering and Chair of Mechanical Engineering at Virginia Commonwealth University. He is a fellow of the American Physical Society, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, and the American Academy of Mechanics. In 1998, Professor Gad-el-Hak was named the Fourteenth ASME Freeman Scholar. In 1999, he was awarded the prestigious Alexander von Humboldt Prize, Germany's highest research award for senior U.S. scientists and scholars in all disciplines. In 2002, he was named ASME Distinguished Lecturer, as well as inducted into the Johns Hopkins University Society of Scholars.