Syllabus EG201 Fluid Mechanics Spring 2011

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Syllabus

EG20
1

Fluid Mechanics



Spring 201
1


Instructor
:

Nick Bertozzi


Office:

DW 109
D


Telephone:

603.577.66
40


Office Hours:
5:00


7:00 PM, Tu/Th

or by appointment

Email:

bertozzi
@dwc.edu


COURSE DESCRIPTION


This course provides an introduction
to the concepts and applications of fluid mechanics. The course begins by introducing
the student to Eulerian and Lagrangian descriptions, the velocity field, and other properties. This is followed by a discuss
ion
of surface and body forces, stress at a
point, and stress vectors which leads into fluid statics, including pressure distribution
and forces on submerged curved and plane surfaces. The student will then learn to derive and apply differential and integral
formulations of conservation of mass, mom
entum, and energy with emphasis on control
-
volume applications. Dimensional
analysis is studied and applied. The latter part of the course focuses on pipe flow with consideration of head loss, use of t
he
Moody diagram, and analysis of pipe networks. Stud
ents will perform approximately four laboratory experiments in this
course.


PREREQUISITE


EG200 Statics and EG209 Thermodynamics (may be taken concurrently)


TEXTBOOK


Required:

Fluid Mechanics: Fundamentals and Applications,
Yunus A. Cengel and John M.
Cimbala, 2
nd

edition,
McGraw
-
Hill,
ISBN:

0073529265, 2010



COURSE OBJECTIVE


To give the students a working knowledge of fundamentals of fluid mechanics, including viscosity, fluid statics, manometry,
hydrostatic forces, buoyancy forces, fluid conservation laws, dimensional analysis, pipe flow and external flow, and the
problem sol
ving ability to set up and apply the appropriate laws in fluid flow analysis.


COURSE OUTCOMES

(measurements in parentheses)


1)

The student will be able to understand the concepts of viscosity of fluids. (Homework, Tests, Comprehensive Final)


2)

The student w
ill be able to apply the concepts of fluid statics in the solution of problems involving manometry, forces on
submerged plane and curved surfaces, and rigid body acceleration and rotation. (Homework, Tests, Final)


3)

The student will be able to apply Bernoul
li equations and conservation of mass, energy, linear momentum, and angular
momentum in the analysis of open systems. (Homework, Tests, Final)


4)

The student will be able to differentiate between the respective advantages of stationary and moving frames of r
eference.
(Homework, Tests, Final)


5)

The student will be able to understand and apply dimensional analysis to typical fluid problems. (Homework, Tests, Final)


6)

The student will utilize various laboratory testing procedures including manometry, wind tunnel,
and dimensional analysis
to verify the results of problems they have solved analytically. (Laboratory reports)


7)

By determining head loss and power requirements the student will demonstrate ability to solve pipe flow problems.
(Homework, Tests, Final)


EVALUATION


Laboratory

………...................
.
...............
...........

10
%

Homework

and Presentations.
............................
..
20
%

Quizzes ..............................................................
30
%

Midterm
.....................................
.........................15%

Final Exam..........................................................
25
%


Total..................
...............................
..................100%


The grades will not be curved. The grades will be assigned based on the absolute grade scale shown below.


A

92%

A
-

90%

B+

88%

B

82%

B
-

80%

C+

78%

C

70%

D

65%

F


0%


CLASS ATTENDANCE AND PARTICIPATION


In this course you will be expected to act in a prof
essional manner. Among other things this includes showing up on time
prepared for the task at hand. It includes
being on time for class
, and also for the additional outside meetings you will
have with your group. To encourage you toward this end, studen
ts with perfect attendance will have 3 points added onto
their final average. For every unexcused absence you will have 1 point deducted from your final average. (Note that if
you are more than five minutes late for class or lab you will be marked absent
) On the other hand, if I am more than five
minutes late for a class, I will add an additional point to the average of each student present.


HOMEWORK
AND TEST
POLICY


Homework
will not be accepted late unless prior arrangements have been made
.

In the same way, m
ake
-
ups for
tests and
final exam

will NOT be

allowed

unless arranged ahead of time
.


ACADEMIC HONESTY


While it is assumed that no student/group would submit any material, be it homework, quizzes, exams, or any other
assignment
s

for grad
ing which is not solely her/his own work, the following policy shall be implemented in cases of
academic dishonesty:

First offense, all persons involved will receive no cre
dit for the assignment or test;

Second offense, all persons involved will receive a

grade of F for the course.

Please note that I am required to report all offenses to the Provost.


However, the homework or other assignments are encouraged to be done in a group
setting

with discussions and change
of ideas, as long as understandings are achieved, rather than simply copying.


STUDENT WITH
DISABILITIES (ADA Compliance)


If you wish to receive Academic Accommodations at Daniel Webster C
ollege
, please contact the Office of
Academic
Affairs at
academicaffairs@dwc.edu

or 577
-
6615 to arrange a meeting within the first two weeks of the semester. Should
you
not

wish to receive accommodations, or fail to arrange a meeting, you will b
e subject to all academic standards in
your courses.


Please note: In order for a student to be accommodated for a disability under ADA law, the individual seeking disability
accommodations must disclose to the appointed disability coordinator. Disclosure

to a staff, faculty or other campus
affiliate does not determine eligibility or grant a student reasonable accommodations.


PEER
-
TUTORING RESOURCES


Daniel Webster College offers various tutoring resources for all students to utilize. If you feel you
need tutoring in a
course that you are currently enrolled, please contact the Dean of your School of study to make an appointment to review
your needs. Your Dean will work closely with you and our Peer
-
Tutoring Coordinator to arrange appropriate tutoring a
s
well as if deemed necessary to develop an academic plan with you that will assist with keeping you on track to achieve
your educational goals.


Should you need Writing or Math/Science Support, you will be referred appropriately to the
Writing Center and
the Math/Science Support Center for further assistance.



COURSE OUTLINE AND HOMEWORK ASSIGNMENTS


Homework problems from the text will be assigned on a regular basis and subject to change. A limited number of other
assignments not in the text might be given. It is expected that the interested student will endeavor to solve these problems.



Remember th
at you cannot adequately learn this material without practicing the methods through homework.


Week
of:

Chapter

Topic

Homework Assignments

Jan
17

1

Introduction and Basic Concepts

Discussion Problems: 1

1䌠th牯ugh 1
-
16䌬 1

21䌠
th牯ugh 1

24䌬 1
-
33, and
1

44䌠th牯ugh 1

㐹4
, W物tten
P牯blems:
1
-
25, 1
-
26, 1
-
27, 1
-
28E, 1
-
34, 1
-
36, 1
-
37, 1
-
39E, 1
-
40E, 1
-
41, 1
-
42, 1
-
54, 1
-
56, 1
-


Jan 2
4

2

P牯pe牴ies o映Fluids

2
-
12, 2
-
15, 2
-
22, 2
-
58, 2
-
59, 2
-
㘳6

Jan 31

3

P牥ssu牥 and Fluid Statics


2
-
77, 2
-
79, 2
-
81, 2
-
83,
2
-
87, 2
-
100E, 2
-
103

Feb
7

3

Pressure and Fluid Statics


3
-
1C through 3
-
6C, 3
-
7,
3
-
8, 3
-
10, 3
-
12, 3
-
16, 3
-
20, 3
-
24, 3
-
26, 3
-
31, 3
-
36, 3
-
42, 3
-
55

Feb 1
4

3

Pressure and Fluid Statics


3
-
60C through 3
-
66C, 3
-
67, 3
-
68
E
, 3
-
69, 3
-
71,
3
-
72, 3
-
77, 3
-
80, 3
-
82, 3
-
90C through 3
-
94C,
3
-
9
6E, 3
-
97
,
3
-
103

Feb 2
1

4

Fluid Kinematics

3
-
104C through 3
-
107C, 3
-
108, 3
-
109, 3
-
112, 3
-
113, 3
-
114, 3
-
115, 3
-
117, 3
-
118,
4
-
1C, 4
-
2C, 4
-
6, 4
-
7C through
4
-
16C, 4
-
17, 4
-
18, 4
-
21, 4
-
23, 4
-
24

Feb 28

4

Fluid
Kinematics

4
-
25C through 4
-
33C, 4
-
91C through 4
-
93C
, 5
-
1C
through 5
-
5C, 5
-
6, 5
-
7E, 5
-
8E, 5
-
9

Mar 7

5

Mass, Bernoulli and Energy Equations

Midterm

Mar 1
4

-

Happy Spring Break


Mar 2
1

5

Mass, Bernoulli and Energy Equations

5
-
13, 5
-
14, 5
-
16C through 5
-
19C,

5
-
22E, 5
-
23, 5
-
24, 5
-
26C through 5
-
39C, 5
-
40, 5
-
41, 5
-
48E, 5
-
50, 5
-
55E, 5
-
60, 5
-
61

Mar
28

6

Momentum Analysis of Flow Systems

5
-
68C through 5
-
75C,
5
-
81, 5
-
83, 5
-
85, 5
-
86, 5
-
88, 5
-
92,
5
-
95

Apr
4

6

Momentum Analysis of Flow Systems

6
-
1C through 6
-
18C, 6
-
21,
6
-
22E, 6
-
23,
6
-
39, 6
-
40, 6
-
41,
6
-
47

Apr 1
1

7

Dimensional Analysis and Modeling


7
-
1C, 7
-
2C, 7
-
4, 7
-
10, 7
-
13, 7
-
14, 7
-
15, 7
-
20C, 7
-
22, 7
-
26,
7
-
33, 7
-
34

Apr
18

8

Flow in Pipes

Robo
-
dolphin modeling (class), 7
-
28C, 7
-
35C, 7
-
36C,
7
-
39, 7
-
40, 7
-
54, 7
-
69, 7
-
80C, 7
-
81C, 7
-
82C, 7
-
83C, 7
-
86

Apr 2
5

8

Flow in Pipes

8
-
32, 8
-
42E, 8
-
46, 8
-
63, 8
-
64, 8
-
90E, 8
-
95

May
2


Review


May
9

Finals
Week

Comprehensive Final Exam