Fluid Mechanics in SI Units

Series
Pearson
Author
Russell C. Hibbeler  
Publisher
Pearson
Cover
Softcover
Edition
1
Language
English
Total pages
929
Pub.-date
May 2016
ISBN13
9781292089355
ISBN
1292089350
Related Titles


Product detail

Title no longer available

Alternative title

Product Edition Date Price CHF Available
9781292247304
Fluid Mechanics in SI Units
2 March 2020 93.20

Description

For Fluid Mechanics courses found in Civil and Environmental, General Engineering, and Engineering Technology and Industrial Management departments.

Fluid Mechanics provides a comprehensive and well-illustrated introduction to the theory and application of Fluid Mechanics. The text presents a commitment to the development of student problem-solving skills and features many of the same pedagogical aids unique to Hibbeler texts.

Teaching and Learning Experience

This program will provide a better teaching and learning experience

  • Individualized Coaching:
MasteringEngineering provides students with wrong-answer specific feedback and hints as they work through tutorial homework problems.

 

  • Problem Solving:
  • A large variety of problem types stress practical, realistic situations encountered in professional practice, with varying levels of difficulty.

     

  • Visualization:
  • The photos are designed to help students visualize difficult concepts.

     

  • Review and Student Support:
  • A thorough end-of-chapter review provides students with a concise reviewing tool.

     

  • Accuracy Checking:
  • The accuracy of the text and problem solutions has been thoroughly checked by other parties.

     

  • Alternative Coverage:
  • After covering the basic principles in Chapters 1-6, the remaining chapters may be presented in any sequence, without the loss of continuity.

     

    MasteringEngineering is not included. Students, if MasteringEngineering is a recommended/mandatory component of the course, please ask your instructor for the correct ISBN and course ID. MasteringEngineering is not a self-paced technology and should only be purchased when required by an instructor. Instructors, contact your Pearson representative for more information.

    MasteringEngineering is an online homework, tutorial, and assessment product designed to personalize learning and improve results. With a wide range of interactive, engaging, and assignable activities, students are encouraged to actively learn and retain tough course concepts.

    Features

    This title is a Pearson Global Edition. The Editorial team at Pearson has worked closely with educators around the world to include content which is especially relevant to students outside the United States.

    Problem Solving

    R.C. Hibbelers text features a large variety of problem types from a broad range of engineering disciplines, stressing practical, realistic situations encountered in professional practice, with varying levels of difficulty.

      • Homework Problems.
      • The majority of problems in the book depict realistic situations encountered in engineering practice. This realism is intended to both stimulate interest in the subject, and provide a means for developing the skills to reduce any problem from its physical description to a model or symbolic representation to which the principles of fluid mechanics may then be applied. Additional features of the problems include;

         

          • End of Chapter Problems.
          • Apart from the Fundamental and Conceptual Problems, there are numerous standard problems in the book that depict realistic situations encountered in engineering practice. Throughout the book there is an approximate balance of problems using either SI or FPS units and in any problem set, an attempt has been made to arrange the problems in order of increasing difficulty. Answers to all of the Fundamental and End-of-Chapter problems are included in the back of the book (with an exception of every fourth problem, as indicated in the book by an asterisk).

             

          • Fundamental Problems.
          • These problem sets are selectively located just after the example problems. They offer students simple applications of the concepts and, therefore, provide them with the chance to develop their problem-solving skills before attempting to solve any of the standard problems that follow. The problems offer students an excellent means of preparing for exams and they can be used at a later time to prepare for the Fundamentals in Engineering Exam. All of the fundamental problems have complete solutions and answers in the back of the book.

             

          • Conceptual Problems.
          • Throughout the text, usually at the end of a chapter, there is a set of problems that involve conceptual situations related to the application of the principles presented in that chapter. These analysis and design problems are intended to engage students in thinking through a real-life situation as depicted in a photo. They can be assigned after the students have developed some expertise in the subject matter and they will work well either for individual or team projects.

             

      • Procedures for Analysis
      • . This feature provides students with a logical and orderly method for applying theory and building problem solving skills. The example problems are then solved using this outlined method in order to clarify its numerical application.

         

      • Example Problems.
      • The worked examples illustrate the application of fundamental theory to practical engineering problems and reflect problem-solving strategies discussed in associated Procedures for Analysis.

         

      • Important Points.
      • This feature provides a summary of the most important concepts in a section and highlights the most significant points that should be realized when applying the theory to solve problems.

         

    Visualization

      • Photographs.
    Many photographs are used throughout the book to explain how the principles of fluid mechanics apply to real-world situations.

     

    Review and Student Support

      • End of Chapter Review.
    A thorough end of chapter review includes each important point accompanied by the relevant equation and art from the chapter providing students with a concise tool for reviewing chapter contents.

     

    Accuracy Checking

    Fluid Mechanics
    has undergone a rigorous Triple Accuracy Checking review. In addition to the authors review of all content, the following individuals also checked the text:

      • Kai Beng, a practicing engineer

         

      • Kurt Norlin, Bittner Development Group

         

      • James Liburdy, Oregon State University

         

      • Jason Wexler, Maha Haji, and Brad Saund

         

    Alternative Coverage

    The basic principles of Fluid Mechanics are covered in Chapters 1-6. The remaining chapters may be presented in any sequence, without the loss of continuity. An asterisk indicates sections involving more advanced topics and most of these topics are placed in the later chapters of the book.

    Contents.
    The book is divided into 14 chapters.

      • Chapter 1 begins with an introduction to fluid mechanics, a discussion of units, and some important fluid properties.

         

      • The concepts of fluid statistics, including constant accelerated translation of a liquid and its constant rotation are covered in Chapter 2.

         

      • In Chapter 3, the basic principles of fluid kinematics are covered.

         

      • The continuity equation is discussed in Chapter 4, followed by the Bernoulli and energy equations in Chapter 5, and fluid momentum in Chapter 6.

         

      • In Chapter 7, differential fluid flow of an ideal fluid is discussed.

         

      • Chapter 8 covers dimensional analysis and similitude.

         

      • Then the viscous flow between parallel plates and within pipes is treated in Chapter 9.

         

      • The analysis is extended to Chapter 10 where the design of pipe systems is discussed.

         

      • Boundary layer theory, including topics related to pressure drag and lift is covered in Chapter 11.

         

      • Chapter 10 discusses open channel flow, and Chapter 11 covers a variety of topics in compressible flow.

         

      • Finally, turbomachines, such as axial and radial flow pumps and turbines are treated in Chapter 12.

         

    For More information visit http://www.pearsonhighered.com/hibbeler-1e-info/

    MasteringEngineering is not included.
    Students, if MasteringEngineering is a recommended/mandatory component of the course, please ask your instructor for the correct ISBN and course ID. MasteringEngineering is not a self-paced technology and should only be purchased when required by an instructor. Instructors, contact your Pearson representative for more information.

    Individualized Coaching

    MasteringEngineering for Fluid Mechanics is a total learning package that is designed to improve results through personalized learning. Created to emulate the instructors office-hour environment, MasteringEngineering provides students with wrong-answer specific feedback and hints as they work through tutorial homework problems. With MasteringEngineering for Fluid Mechanics you can:

      • Utilize auto-graded graphical tools

         

      • Assign nearly 100% of the end-of-chapter problemsmore than half of which have algorithmically-generated variables

         

      • Assign unique multi-step tutorial homework problems that provide hints and wrong-answer specific feedback

         

      • Quickly monitor and display student results and demonstrate assessment outcomes

         

    Table of Contents

    Chapter 1

    Fundamental Concepts

    1-1. Introduction

    1-2. Characteristics of Matter

    1-3. Systems of Units

    1-4. Calculations

    1-5. Problem Solving

    1-6. Basic Fluid Properties

    1-7. Viscosity

    1-8 Viscosity Measurement

    1-9. Vapor Pressure

    1-10. Surface Tension and Capillarity

    Chapter 2

    Fluid Statics

    21. Pressure

    2-2. Absolute and Gage Pressure

    2-3. Static Pressure Variation

    2-4. Pressure Variation for Incompressible

    2-5. Pressure Variation for Compressible Fluids

    2-6. Measurement of Static Pressure

    2-7. Hydrostatic Forces on Plane Surfaces

    2-8. Hydrostatic Forces on an Incline Plane or Curved Surface

    Determined by Projection

    2-9. Buoyancy

    2-10. Stability

    2-11. Constant Accelerated Translation of a Liquid

    2-12. Steady Rotation of a Liquid.

    Chapter 3

    Kinematics of Fluid Motion

    3-1. Types of Flow Description

    3-2. Types of Fluid Flow

    3-3. Graphical Descriptions of Fluid Flow

    3-4. Fluid Acceleration

    3-5 Streamline Coordinates

    3-6. The Reynolds Transport Theorem

    Chapter 4

    Conservation of Mass

    4-1. Rate of Flow and Average Velocity

    4-2. Continuity Equation

    Chapter 5

    Energy of Moving Fluids

    5-1. Eulers Equations of Motion

    5-2. The Bernoulli Equation

    5-3. Applications of Bernoullis Equation

    5-4.Energy and the Hydraulic Gradient.

    5-5. The Energy Equation

    Chapter 6

    Fluid Momentum

    6-1. The Linear Momentum Equation

    6-2. The Angular Momentum Equation

    6-3. Propellers

    6-4. Applications for Control Volumes Having Rectilinear Accelerated Motion

    6-5. Turbojets

    6-6. Rockets

    Chapter 7

    Differential Fluid Flow

    7-1. Differential Analysis

    7-2. Kinematics of Differential Fluid Elements

    7-3. Circulation and Vorticity

    7-4. Conservation of Mass

    7-5. Equations of Motion of a Fluid Particle

    7-6. The Euler and Bernoulli Equations

    7-7. The Stream Function

    7-8. The Potential Function

    7-9. Basic Two-Dimensional Flows

    7-10. Superposition of Flows

    7-11. The Navier-Stokes Equations

    7-12. Computational Fluid Dyanmics

    Chapter 8

    Dimensional Analysis and Similitude

    8-1. Dimensional Analysis

    8-2. Important Dimensionless Numbers

    8-3. The Buckingham Pi Theorem

    8-4. Similitude

    Chapter 9

    Viscous Flow Within Enclosed Surfaces

    9-1. Steady Laminar Flow between Parallel Plates

    9-2. Navier-Stokes Solution for Steady Laminar Flow Between Parallel Plates

    9-3. Steady Laminar Flow Within A Smooth Pipe

    9-3. Laminar and Turbulent Shear Stress Within a Smooth Pipe

    9-4. Navier-Stokes Solution for Steady Laminar Flow Within a Smooth Pipe

    9-5. The Reynolds Number

    9-6. Laminar and Turbulent Shear Stress Within a Smooth Pipe

    9-7. Fully Developed Flow From an Entrance

    9-8. Turbulent Flow Within a Smooth Pipe

    Chapter 10

    Analysis and Design for Pipe Flow

    10-1. Resistance to Flow in Rough Pipes

    10-2. Losses Occurring From Pipe Fittings And Transitions

    10-3. Single Pipeline Flow

    10-4. Pipe Systems

    10-5. Flow Measurement

    Chapter 11

    Viscous Flow Over External Surfaces

    111 The Concept of the Boundary Layer

    112. Laminar Boundary Layers

    113 The Momentum Integral Equation

    114 Turbulent Boundary Layers

    11-5. Laminar and Turbulent Boundary Layers

    11-6. Drag and Lift

    11-7. Pressure Gradient Effects

    11-8. The Drag Coefficient

    11-9. Methods for Reducing Drag

    1110. Lift and Drag on an Airfoil

    Chapter 12

    Turbomachinery

    12-1. Types of Turbomachines

    122. Axial-Flow Pumps

    123. Ideal Performance for Axial-Flow Pumps

    124. Radial-Flow Pumps

    125. Turbines

    12-6. Pump Performance

    127. Cavitation and Net Positive Suction Head

    12-8. Pump Selection Related to the Flow System

    12-9.Turbomachine Similitude

    Chapter 13

    Open Channel Flow

    131. Types of Flow in Open Channels

    13-2. Wave Celerity

    13-3. Specific Energy

    134. Open Channel Flow Over a Rise

    135. Open Channel Flow Through a Sluice Gate

    13-6. Steady Uniform Channel Flow

    13-7. Gradual Flow With Varying Depth

    13 8. The Hydraulic Jump

    13-9. Weirs

    Chapter 14

    Compressible Flow

    141. Thermodynamic Concepts

    142. Wave Propagation Through a Compressible Fluid

    143. Types of Compressible Flow

    144. Isentropic Stagnation Properties

    145. Isentropic Flow Through a Variable Area

    146. Isentropic Flow Through Converging and Diverging Nozzles

    147. Normal Shock Waves

    148. Shock Waves in Nozzles

    14-9. Oblique Shocks

    14-10. Compression and Expansion Waves

    14-11. Compressible Flow Measurement