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ADDITIONAL TECHNICAL PAPERS

Thermal Damping in Cavitating Nozzle Flows

[+] Author and Article Information
Can F. Delale

Department of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Istanbul Technical University, 80626 Maslak, Istanbul and Tübı́tak Feza Gürsey Institute, P.O. Box 6, 81220 Cengelköy, Istanbul, Turkeye-mail: delale@gursey.gov.tr

J. Fluids Eng 124(4), 969-976 (Dec 04, 2002) (8 pages) doi:10.1115/1.1511163 History: Received July 27, 2001; Received May 29, 2002; Online December 04, 2002
Copyright © 2002 by ASME
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References

Chapman,  R. P., and Plesset,  M. S., 1971, “Thermal Effects in the Free Oscillation of Gas Bubbles,” ASME J. Basic Eng., 93, pp. 373–376.
Nigmatulin,  R. I., Khabeev,  N. S., and Nagiev,  F. B., 1981, “Dynamics, Heat and Mass Transfer of Vapor-Gas Bubbles in a Liquid,” Int. J. Heat Mass Transf., 24, pp. 1033–1044.
Miksis,  M. J., and Ting,  L., 1984, “Nonlinear Radial Oscillations of a Gas Bubble Including Thermal Effects,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am., 76, pp. 897–905.
Prosperetti,  A., Crum,  L. A., and Commander,  K. W., 1988, “Nonlinear bubble dynamics,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am., 83, pp. 502–514.
Prosperetti,  A., 1991, “The Thermal Behavior of Oscillating Gas Bubbles,” J. Fluid Mech., 222, pp. 587–616.
Brennen, C. E., 1995, Cavitation and Bubble Dynamics, Oxford University Press, Oxford, UK.
Hao,  Y., and Prosperetti,  A., 1999, “The Dynamics of Vapor Bubbles in Acoustic Pressure Fields,” Phys. Fluids, 11, pp. 2008–2019.
Matsumoto,  Y., and Takemura,  F., 1994, “Influence of Internal Phenomena on Gas Bubble Motion (Effects of Thermal Diffusion, Phase Change on the Gas-Liquid Interface and Mass Diffusion Between Vapor and Non-condensable Gas in the Collapsing Phase),” JSME Int. J. B, 37(2), pp. 288–296.
Takemura,  F., and Matsumoto,  Y., 1994, “Influence of Internal Phenomena on Gas Bubble Motion (Effects of Transport Phenomena and Mist Formation Inside the Bubble in the Expanding Phase),” JSME Int. J. B, 37(4), pp. 736–745.
Wang,  Y. C., and Brennen,  C. E., 1998, “One-Dimensional Bubbly Cavitating Flows Through a Converging-Diverging Nozzle,” ASME J. Fluids Eng., 120, pp. 166–170.
Delale,  C. F., Schnerr,  G. H., and Sauer,  J., 2001, “Quasi-One-Dimensional Steady-State Cavitating Nozzle Flows,” J. Fluid Mech., 427, pp. 167–204.
Plesset,  M. S., and Zwick,  S. A., 1952, “A Nonsteady Heat Diffusion Problem With Spherical Symmetry,” J. Appl. Phys., 23, pp. 95–98.
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Figures

Grahic Jump Location
Investigated nozzle geometry
Grahic Jump Location
Distributions of the pressure coefficient Cp without (κ=0.0) and with thermal damping (κ=0.05 and κ=0.5) along the nozzle axis with initial void fraction β0=10−5, initial cavitation number σ0=0.5, inlet flow speed u0=10 m/s, and initial radius R0=10 μm (corresponding to D=61,841) for the steady-state solution of water vapor-air bubbles in water at 20°C (note that no difference can be seen between the pressure coefficients in the scale used in the figure)
Grahic Jump Location
Distributions of the normalized radius R without (κ=0.0) and with thermal damping (κ=0.05 and κ=0.5) along the nozzle axis under conditions specified in Fig. 2
Grahic Jump Location
Distributions of the pressure coefficient Cp without (κ=0.0) and with thermal damping (κ=0.07 and κ=0.7) along the nozzle axis with initial void fraction β0=10−5, initial cavitation number σ0=0.5, inlet flow speed u0=10 m/s, and initial radius R0=20 μm (corresponding to D=13,289) for the steady-state solution of water vapor-air bubbles in water at 20°C
Grahic Jump Location
Distributions of the normalized radius R without (κ=0.0) and with thermal damping (κ=0.07 and κ=0.7) along the nozzle axis under conditions specified in Fig. 4
Grahic Jump Location
Distributions of the pressure coefficient Cp without (κ=0.0) and with thermal damping (κ=0.32 and κ=0.5), corresponding to bubbly shock solutions, along the nozzle axis with initial void fraction β0=10−5, initial cavitation number σ0=0.5, inlet flow speed u0=10 m/s and initial radius R0=33 μm (corresponding to D=4458) for the steady-state solution of water vapor-air bubbles in water at 20°C
Grahic Jump Location
Distributions of the normalized radius R without (κ=0.0) and with thermal damping (κ=0.32 and κ=0.5), corresponding to bubbly shock solutions, along the nozzle axis under conditions specified in Fig. 6
Grahic Jump Location
Stability diagram of the parameter κ versus the initial radius R0 under nozzle inlet conditions with initial void fraction β0=10−5, initial cavitation number σ0=0.5 and inlet flow speed u0=10 m/s for the steady-state solution of water vapor-air bubbles in water at 200C

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