Applied Science University Faculty: Engineering Department: Civil Engineering

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Oct 24, 2013 (4 years and 2 months ago)

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Applied Science University

Faculty: Engineering

Department: Civil Engineering

Course

Syllabus
-

Fall
2010
-
2011



1



:
Course Objectives

To introduce fluid mechanics and establish its relevance in civil engineering; develop the
fundamental practical and theoretical principles governing the

behav
ior of static and flowing
fluids; and demonstrate how these are used in Civil Engineering.

Course Description:

This course introduces students to the subject of fluid mechanics. Fluid mechanics examine the
behavior of fluids, both liquids and gasses, at r
est and in motion. This examination will rely on
Newton’s laws of motion, as well as the fundamental thermodynamic principles of conservation
of mass and energy.


Learning Outcomes:

Each chapter in this book
begins with learning outcomes so that

students
can identify what
knowledge they s
hould be gaining by studying each

chapter
.


Grade Distribution:

Date

Grade

Assessment

Wed

24
/11/20
10

@ 3:00 pm

52


%

First Exam
(1)



Thur
23/12/20
10

@ 3:00 pm

52


%

Second Exam
(1)


T.A.

01


%

Assignments (HW, Quizz
es)

T.A


40

%

Final Exam

(1)

Missed examinations may be made up only if the reason for missing was illness or some other
emergency.


Reading List:

[1] Crow, C.T., Elger, D.F., Barbara, C. W., Roberson, J.A.,
Engineering Fluid
Mechanics
, 9th ed., John W
iley and Sons, New York, 2010
.

Text Book

[1]
Donald F. Young
,
Bruce R. Muns
on
,
Theodore H. Okiishi
,
Wade W. Huebsch
,
A Brief Introduction to Fluid

Mechanics
,
4th Edition
,
John Wiley and Sons, New
York, 2007

References






Lec./Lab.
Credit

Prerequisite

Course
No.

Credit
Hours

Course Title


Lec.
: 3

CE
8
02201
:

Advanced Engi neeri ng Mathemati cs

805351

3

Fluid Mechanics

Office Hours

E
-
mail

Room No.

TA

Coordinator Name

1
0
:00


1
1
:
0
0 S
T


09
:30


1
1
:
0
0 M W

z_alhouri@asu.edu.jo

114

Eng.

Dr. Zain Al
-
Houri

Week

Topics

Topic Details

Reference
(Chapter)

Assessment


Applied Science University

Faculty: Engineering

Department: Civil Engineering

Course

Syllabus
-

Fall
2010
-
2011



2

Course Content

Intended Learning Outcomes:

Successful completion of this course should lead to the following
learning outcomes:

1

Introduction

o

Describing Fluid Mechanics

o

Liquids and Gases

o

Dimensions, units

o

Engineering Analysis

o

Application and Con
nection

Ch. 1

Class
Discussion
,
HW1:
Dimensional
analysis

2

Fluid Properties

o

Properties involving Mass and Weight

o

Ideal Gas law

o

Viscosity

o

Bulk modulus of elasticity

o

Surface Tension

o

Vapor Pressure

Ch. 2

Problems:

2
.
5, 2
.
19,

2
.
34, 2
.
15

2.45, 2.53

2.64

3
-
5

Fluid Static


o

Pressure

o

Pressure Variation with Elevation

o

Pressure Measurement

o

Forces on a Plane Surface

o

Forces on a Curved Surface

o

Stability of Immersed and Floating
Bodies

Ch.3

Problems:

3
.
11, 3
.
13,

3
.
30, 3
.
33

3
.
35
, 3
.
61

3
.
63, 3
.
64,
3
.
69, 3
.
86,
3
.
102,

3
.
107

6
-
7

Flowing Fluids and
Pressure Variation

o

Description of fluid Motion

o

Acceleration

o

Euler's Equation

o

Pressure Distribution in Rotating Flows

o

The Bernoulli Equation Along a
Streamline

o

Separation

Ch.4

4
.
5, 4
.
59,

4
.
62, 4
.
74

8
-
9

Basic Control Volume
Approach

and
Continuity Equation

o

Rate of Flow

o

Control Volume Approach

o

Continuity Equation

o

Cavitations

o

Different Forms of Continuity Equation

Ch.5

5.18, 5
.
49,
5
.
58, 5
.
66

9
-
10

Momentum Equation

o

Momentum Equation derivation and
interpretation

o

Common Applicat
ion


Ch.6

6
.
10, 6
.
22

6
.
44, 6
.
61

11
-
12

Energy Principle

o

Energy, Work and Power

o

General form of Energy Equation

o

Energy equation: Pipe flow

o

Power Equation

o

Transitions

o

Hydraulic and Energy Grade Lines

Ch.7

7
.
24, 7
.
35,
7,50,
7
.
60,
7
.
71, 7
.
75,
7
.
80


13

Dimens
ional Analysis
and Similitude

o

Needs for Dimensional Analysis

o

Buckingham II Theorem

o

Dimensional Analysis

o

Model Prototype Performance

Ch.8

To be
announced

14
-
16

Flow in Conduits

o

Flow classification

o

Specifying Pipe sizes

o

Stress Distribution in Pipe flow

o

Lami
nar Flow in a Round Tube

o

Turbulent Flow and The Moody
Diagram

o

Combined Head Loss

o

Introduction to pumps and systems of
Pipes

Ch.10

To be
announced


Applied Science University

Faculty: Engineering

Department: Civil Engineering

Course

Syllabus
-

Fall
2010
-
2011



3

A.

Knowledge and Understanding

A1) Understands the basic concepts of fluid mechanics

A2) Knowledge of the properties of fluid (e.g. density, viscosity, compressibility)

A3) A knowledge of
Euler’s and Bernoulli’s Equations

for calculating pr
essure variations in a moving
fluid

A4)
Use fluid properties such as density, viscosity, vapor pressure and surface tension in

practical fluid calculations.

B.

Intellectual skills

B1) Comprehend the
fundamental practical and theoretical principles governing t
he behavior of static
and flowing fluids


B2)
Use dimensional analysis and dimensional numbers including the Reynolds number and Froude
number to evaluate complex scaling and modeling issues.


B3)
Apply the momentum and energy equations to engine
ering problems


B4) Measure and calculate pressure in engineered systems.

C.

Subject Specific Skills

C1)
Use the properties of fluid in practical fluid calculations


C2) Calculate forces on a submerged structure in a static fluid


C3) Use
Euler’
s and Bernoulli’s Equations to calculate pressure variations in accelerating fluids.


C4)
Utilize Poiseuille’s Law (laminar low) and the Moody Diagram (turbulent flow) to analyze
frictional losses in pipeline systems.


C5) Evaluate head loss in

pipes and conduits


C6) Graph energy grade lines and hydraulic grade lines of hydraulic systems.

D.

Transferable Skills

D1) Home works

D2) Quizzes and Exams


Instructor Regulations:


Homework Policy




The due date for each
homework will be announced in
class



Homework sets will be accepted only at the beginning of class on the
day they are due.



Late or illegible homework will not be graded.



Do your work neatly on one side of A4 paper.



Put your names, the assignment number, and the date the assignment i
s
due on t he cover page.



Box your ans wers.



Ques t ion about grades mus t be brought t o my at t ent ion at t he end of
t he clas s period in which t hey are ret urned.

Academi c Di s hones ty

DO NOT CHEAT.

Dis cus s ing and exchanging homework’s ideas is encouraged, howev
er,
s pecific s olut ions t o homework as s ignment s s hould be developed
individually. Each s t udent is res pons ible for s ecuring his or her work from
copying. Any s t udent who copy mat erial or knowingly allows it t o occur
will fail t he as s ignment and perhaps fail
t he clas s.

Cl as s Attendance

Regular clas s at t endance is expect ed. At t endance will be t aken at t he
beginning of every lect ure, but will not be part of your cours e grade.

If you mis s clas s, you mus t obt ain t he covered mat erial from a willing
clas s mat e.

M
i s cel l aneous


Bring your calculat or wit h you t o t he clas s


Pleas e t urn off cell phones prior t o ent ering t he clas s


You are required t o have an email account