The Resource The finite element method for fluid dynamics, O.C. Zienkiewicz, R.L. Taylor, and P. Nithiarasu
The finite element method for fluid dynamics, O.C. Zienkiewicz, R.L. Taylor, and P. Nithiarasu
Resource Information
The item The finite element method for fluid dynamics, O.C. Zienkiewicz, R.L. Taylor, and P. Nithiarasu represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in University of Missouri Libraries.This item is available to borrow from 2 library branches.
Resource Information
The item The finite element method for fluid dynamics, O.C. Zienkiewicz, R.L. Taylor, and P. Nithiarasu represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in University of Missouri Libraries.
This item is available to borrow from 2 library branches.
 Summary
 Dealing with general problems in fluid mechanics, convection diffusion, compressible and incompressible laminar and turbulent flow, shallow water flows and waves, this is the leading text and reference for engineers working with fluid dynamics in fields including aerospace engineering, vehicle design, thermal engineering and many other engineering applications. The new edition is a complete fluids text and reference in its own right. Along with its companion volumes it forms part of the indispensable Finite Element Method series.New material in this edition includes subgrid sca
 Language
 eng
 Edition
 6th ed.
 Extent
 1 online resource (xii, 435 pages)
 Note

 Previous edition: 2000
 "In the present edition we retain the three volume format of the fifth edition but have decided not to pursue the course of having three contiguous volumes  rather we treat the whole work as an assembly of three separate works, each one capable of being used without the others ... The first volume is renamed The Finite Element Method: Its Basis and Foundamentals ... In [the second] volume we consider more advanced problems in solid and structural mechanics while in a third volume we consider applications in fluid dynamics"Preface
 Contents

 Cover
 Contents
 Preface
 Acknowledgements
 1 Introduction to the equations of fluid dynamics and the finite element approximation
 1.1 General remarks and classification of fluid dynamics problems discussed in this book
 1.2 The governing equations of fluid dynamics
 1.3 Inviscid, incompressible flow
 1.4 Incompressible (or nearly incompressible) flows
 1.5 Numerical solutions: weak forms, weighted residual and finite element approximation
 1.6 Concluding remarks
 References
 2 Convection dominated problems
 finite element approximations to the convectiondiffusionreaction equation
 2.1 Introduction
 2.2 The steadystate problem in one dimension
 2.3 The steadystate problem in two (or three) dimensions
 2.4 Steady state
 concluding remarks
 2.5 Transients
 introductory remarks
 2.6 Characteristicbased methods
 2.7 Taylor
 Galerkin procedures for scalar variables
 2.8 Steadystate condition
 2.9 Nonlinear waves and shocks
 2.10 Treatment of pure convection
 2.11 Boundary conditions for convection
 diffusion
 2.12 Summary and concluding remarks
 References
 3 The characteristicbased split (CBS) algorithm. A general procedure for compressible and incompressible flow
 3.1 Introduction
 3.2 Nondimensional form of the governing equations
 3.3 Characteristicbased split (CBS) algorithm
 3.4 Explicit, semiimplicit and nearly implicit forms
 3.5 Artificial compressibility and dual time stepping
 3.6 'Circumvention' of the Babu ka
 Brezzi (BB) restrictions
 3.7 A singlestep version
 3.8 Boundary conditions
 3.9 The performance of twostep and onestep algorithms on an inviscid problem
 3.10 Concluding remarks
 References
 4 Incompressible Newtonian laminar flows
 4.1 Introduction and the basic equations
 4.2 Use of the CBS algorithm for incompressible flows
 4.3 Adaptive mesh refinement
 4.4 Adaptive mesh generation for transient problems
 4.5 Slow flows
 mixed and penalty formulations
 4.6 Concluding remarks
 References
 5 Incompressible nonNewtonian flows
 5.1 Introduction
 5.2 NonNewtonian flows
 metal and polymer forming
 5.3 Viscoelastic flows
 5.4 Direct displacement approach to transient metal forming
 5.5 Concluding remarks
 References
 6 Free surface and buoyancy driven flows
 6.1 Introduction
 6.2 Free surface flows
 6.3 Buoyancy driven flows
 6.4 Concluding remarks
 References
 7 Compressible highspeed gas flow
 7.1 Introduction
 7.2 The governing equations
 7.3 Boundary conditions
 subsonic and supersonic flow
 7.4 Numerical approximations and the CBS algorithm
 7.5 Shock capture
 7.6 Variable smoothing
 7.7 Some preliminary examples for the Euler equation
 7.8 Adaptive refinement and shock capture in Euler problems
 tidtid6389
 Isbn
 9780750663229
 Label
 The finite element method for fluid dynamics
 Title
 The finite element method for fluid dynamics
 Statement of responsibility
 O.C. Zienkiewicz, R.L. Taylor, and P. Nithiarasu
 Language
 eng
 Summary
 Dealing with general problems in fluid mechanics, convection diffusion, compressible and incompressible laminar and turbulent flow, shallow water flows and waves, this is the leading text and reference for engineers working with fluid dynamics in fields including aerospace engineering, vehicle design, thermal engineering and many other engineering applications. The new edition is a complete fluids text and reference in its own right. Along with its companion volumes it forms part of the indispensable Finite Element Method series.New material in this edition includes subgrid sca
 Cataloging source
 KNOVL
 http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
 Zienkiewicz, O. C
 Dewey number
 620.001/51825
 Illustrations
 illustrations
 Index
 index present
 LC call number
 TA640.2
 LC item number
 .Z5 2005eb
 Literary form
 non fiction
 Nature of contents

 dictionaries
 bibliography
 http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
 1934
 http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName

 Taylor, Robert L.
 Nithiarasu, Perumal
 Zienkiewicz, O. C
 Zienkiewicz, O. C
 http://library.link/vocab/subjectName

 Finite element method
 Mechanics, Applied
 Fluid dynamics
 Finite element method
 Fluid dynamics
 Mechanics, Applied
 Label
 The finite element method for fluid dynamics, O.C. Zienkiewicz, R.L. Taylor, and P. Nithiarasu
 Note

 Previous edition: 2000
 "In the present edition we retain the three volume format of the fifth edition but have decided not to pursue the course of having three contiguous volumes  rather we treat the whole work as an assembly of three separate works, each one capable of being used without the others ... The first volume is renamed The Finite Element Method: Its Basis and Foundamentals ... In [the second] volume we consider more advanced problems in solid and structural mechanics while in a third volume we consider applications in fluid dynamics"Preface
 Bibliography note
 Includes bibliographical references and indexes
 Carrier category
 online resource
 Carrier category code

 cr
 Carrier MARC source
 rdacarrier
 Color
 multicolored
 Content category
 text
 Content type code

 txt
 Content type MARC source
 rdacontent
 Contents
 Cover  Contents  Preface  Acknowledgements  1 Introduction to the equations of fluid dynamics and the finite element approximation  1.1 General remarks and classification of fluid dynamics problems discussed in this book  1.2 The governing equations of fluid dynamics  1.3 Inviscid, incompressible flow  1.4 Incompressible (or nearly incompressible) flows  1.5 Numerical solutions: weak forms, weighted residual and finite element approximation  1.6 Concluding remarks  References  2 Convection dominated problems  finite element approximations to the convectiondiffusionreaction equation  2.1 Introduction  2.2 The steadystate problem in one dimension  2.3 The steadystate problem in two (or three) dimensions  2.4 Steady state  concluding remarks  2.5 Transients  introductory remarks  2.6 Characteristicbased methods  2.7 Taylor  Galerkin procedures for scalar variables  2.8 Steadystate condition  2.9 Nonlinear waves and shocks  2.10 Treatment of pure convection  2.11 Boundary conditions for convection  diffusion  2.12 Summary and concluding remarks  References  3 The characteristicbased split (CBS) algorithm. A general procedure for compressible and incompressible flow  3.1 Introduction  3.2 Nondimensional form of the governing equations  3.3 Characteristicbased split (CBS) algorithm  3.4 Explicit, semiimplicit and nearly implicit forms  3.5 Artificial compressibility and dual time stepping  3.6 'Circumvention' of the Babu ka  Brezzi (BB) restrictions  3.7 A singlestep version  3.8 Boundary conditions  3.9 The performance of twostep and onestep algorithms on an inviscid problem  3.10 Concluding remarks  References  4 Incompressible Newtonian laminar flows  4.1 Introduction and the basic equations  4.2 Use of the CBS algorithm for incompressible flows  4.3 Adaptive mesh refinement  4.4 Adaptive mesh generation for transient problems  4.5 Slow flows  mixed and penalty formulations  4.6 Concluding remarks  References  5 Incompressible nonNewtonian flows  5.1 Introduction  5.2 NonNewtonian flows  metal and polymer forming  5.3 Viscoelastic flows  5.4 Direct displacement approach to transient metal forming  5.5 Concluding remarks  References  6 Free surface and buoyancy driven flows  6.1 Introduction  6.2 Free surface flows  6.3 Buoyancy driven flows  6.4 Concluding remarks  References  7 Compressible highspeed gas flow  7.1 Introduction  7.2 The governing equations  7.3 Boundary conditions  subsonic and supersonic flow  7.4 Numerical approximations and the CBS algorithm  7.5 Shock capture  7.6 Variable smoothing  7.7 Some preliminary examples for the Euler equation  7.8 Adaptive refinement and shock capture in Euler problems  tidtid6389
 Control code
 190810840
 Dimensions
 unknown
 Edition
 6th ed.
 Extent
 1 online resource (xii, 435 pages)
 Form of item
 online
 Isbn
 9780750663229
 Media category
 computer
 Media MARC source
 rdamedia
 Media type code

 c
 Other physical details
 illustrations
 Specific material designation
 remote
 System control number
 (OCoLC)190810840
 Label
 The finite element method for fluid dynamics, O.C. Zienkiewicz, R.L. Taylor, and P. Nithiarasu
 Note

 Previous edition: 2000
 "In the present edition we retain the three volume format of the fifth edition but have decided not to pursue the course of having three contiguous volumes  rather we treat the whole work as an assembly of three separate works, each one capable of being used without the others ... The first volume is renamed The Finite Element Method: Its Basis and Foundamentals ... In [the second] volume we consider more advanced problems in solid and structural mechanics while in a third volume we consider applications in fluid dynamics"Preface
 Bibliography note
 Includes bibliographical references and indexes
 Carrier category
 online resource
 Carrier category code

 cr
 Carrier MARC source
 rdacarrier
 Color
 multicolored
 Content category
 text
 Content type code

 txt
 Content type MARC source
 rdacontent
 Contents
 Cover  Contents  Preface  Acknowledgements  1 Introduction to the equations of fluid dynamics and the finite element approximation  1.1 General remarks and classification of fluid dynamics problems discussed in this book  1.2 The governing equations of fluid dynamics  1.3 Inviscid, incompressible flow  1.4 Incompressible (or nearly incompressible) flows  1.5 Numerical solutions: weak forms, weighted residual and finite element approximation  1.6 Concluding remarks  References  2 Convection dominated problems  finite element approximations to the convectiondiffusionreaction equation  2.1 Introduction  2.2 The steadystate problem in one dimension  2.3 The steadystate problem in two (or three) dimensions  2.4 Steady state  concluding remarks  2.5 Transients  introductory remarks  2.6 Characteristicbased methods  2.7 Taylor  Galerkin procedures for scalar variables  2.8 Steadystate condition  2.9 Nonlinear waves and shocks  2.10 Treatment of pure convection  2.11 Boundary conditions for convection  diffusion  2.12 Summary and concluding remarks  References  3 The characteristicbased split (CBS) algorithm. A general procedure for compressible and incompressible flow  3.1 Introduction  3.2 Nondimensional form of the governing equations  3.3 Characteristicbased split (CBS) algorithm  3.4 Explicit, semiimplicit and nearly implicit forms  3.5 Artificial compressibility and dual time stepping  3.6 'Circumvention' of the Babu ka  Brezzi (BB) restrictions  3.7 A singlestep version  3.8 Boundary conditions  3.9 The performance of twostep and onestep algorithms on an inviscid problem  3.10 Concluding remarks  References  4 Incompressible Newtonian laminar flows  4.1 Introduction and the basic equations  4.2 Use of the CBS algorithm for incompressible flows  4.3 Adaptive mesh refinement  4.4 Adaptive mesh generation for transient problems  4.5 Slow flows  mixed and penalty formulations  4.6 Concluding remarks  References  5 Incompressible nonNewtonian flows  5.1 Introduction  5.2 NonNewtonian flows  metal and polymer forming  5.3 Viscoelastic flows  5.4 Direct displacement approach to transient metal forming  5.5 Concluding remarks  References  6 Free surface and buoyancy driven flows  6.1 Introduction  6.2 Free surface flows  6.3 Buoyancy driven flows  6.4 Concluding remarks  References  7 Compressible highspeed gas flow  7.1 Introduction  7.2 The governing equations  7.3 Boundary conditions  subsonic and supersonic flow  7.4 Numerical approximations and the CBS algorithm  7.5 Shock capture  7.6 Variable smoothing  7.7 Some preliminary examples for the Euler equation  7.8 Adaptive refinement and shock capture in Euler problems  tidtid6389
 Control code
 190810840
 Dimensions
 unknown
 Edition
 6th ed.
 Extent
 1 online resource (xii, 435 pages)
 Form of item
 online
 Isbn
 9780750663229
 Media category
 computer
 Media MARC source
 rdamedia
 Media type code

 c
 Other physical details
 illustrations
 Specific material designation
 remote
 System control number
 (OCoLC)190810840
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