02415nam a22003258i 4500001001600000003000700016008004100023020001800064020001800082020001800100035002000118041000800138082001600146100003300162245010900195264007100304300004100375336002600416337002600442338003600468500001300504505029800517520102800815650002101843650002701864856005501891932003201946596000601978949010501984CR9781139649421UkCbUP121210s2013||||enk o ||1 0|eng|d a9781139649421 a9781107041202 a9781107653993 a(Sirsi) a792047 aeng00a532/.562231 aHanratty, Thomas J.,eauthor10aPhysics of gas-liquid flowsh[E-Book] /cThomas J. Hanratty, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. 1aCambridge :bCambridge University Press,c2013e(CUP)fCUP20200108 a1 online resource (xxiii, 333 pages) atextbtxt2rdacontent acomputerbc2rdamedia aonline resourcebcr2rdacarrier aenglisch8 aMachine generated contents note: 1. One-dimensional analysis; 2. Flow regimes; 3. Film flows; 4. Inviscid waves; 5. Stratified flows; 6. Viscous waves; 7. Long wavelength waves; 8. Bubble dynamics; 9. Slug flows; 10. Particle turbulence; 11. Vertical annular flow; 12. Horizontal annular flow. aPresenting tools for understanding the behaviour of gas-liquid flows based on the ways large scale behaviour relates to small scale interactions, this text is ideal for engineers seeking to enhance the safety and efficiency of natural gas pipelines, water-cooled nuclear reactors, absorbers, distillation columns and gas lift pumps. The review of advanced concepts in fluid mechanics enables both graduate students and practising engineers to tackle the scientific literature and engage in advanced research. It focuses on gas-liquid flow in pipes as a simple system with meaningful experimental data. This unified theory develops design equations for predicting drop size, frictional pressure losses and slug frequency, which can be used to determine flow regimes, the effects of pipe diameter, liquid viscosity and gas density. It describes the effect of wavy boundaries and temporal oscillations on turbulent flows, and explains transition between phases, which is key to understanding the behaviour of gas-liquid flows. 0aMultiphase flow. 0aGas-liquid interfaces.40uhttps://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9781139649421zVolltext aCambridgeCore (Order 30059) a1 aXX(792047.1)wAUTOc1i792047-1001lELECTRONICmZBrNsYtE-BOOKu8/1/2020xUNKNOWNzUNKNOWN1ONLINE