CE 3250 - Applied Fluid Mechanics by t0239202

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									                      CE 3250 – APPLIED FLUID MECHANICS
                                    Fall, 2003

Instructor:     Carol J. Miller, Ph.D., P.E.
                2158 Engineering Bldg.
                Phone: 577-3876 Fax: 577-3881 eMail: cmiller@ce.eng.wayne.edu

Lectures:       Tuesday and Thursday          5:30-7:20 PM      031 Manoogian

Lab:            Integrated into the T/Th Schedule (in Room 1310)

Office Hrs:     T/Th                          2:00 – 3:30 PM
                Others by appointment

GTA:            Maria Sthella Marin
                2335 Engineering Bldg.
                Phone: 577-3847     eMail: aq6202@wayne.edu

Office Hrs:     T/Th         3:30 – 5:00 PM        M     12-1 PM
                Others by appointment

Textbook:       Fluid Mechanics with Engineering Applications, Tenth Edition by
                Franzini and Finnemore, McGraw Hill Book Co., supplemented by Fluid
                Mechanics by Bedford, Streeter and Wylie, McGraw Hill Book Co..
                Book web site: www.mhhe.com//engcs/civil/finnemore/

Grading:        Homework      15%
                Exams         40%
                Lab           15%
                Final         30%

Special
Instructions:   Homeworks are due one week after the day they were assigned. Late
                homeworks cannot be accepted and will not be graded. All exams are
                closed book and closed notes. However, each student can bring to the
                exam one 8.5*11 sheet of key information.

Course
Objectives:     Introduce the Engineering Students to the principles of fluid mechanics
                and application of the theory to typical civil engineering problems,
                including flow in pipes and open channels, fluid measurement, and
                calculation of fluid forces. The laboratory component of the course will
                allow “hands-on” learning through experiments relating to open channel
                and pipe flow. Students completing this course should have the tools
                necessary for analysis of field problems in fluid mechanics.




Miller, CE3250                                                                             1
                                   CE 325
                              LECTURE SYLLABUS

  Meeting #                          Topic                          Chapter
      1                Introduction and Fluid Properties            1 and 2
      2                    Fluid Properties, Pressure                  2
      3                    Manometers, Fluid Statics                   3
      4                           Fluid Statics                        3
      5                  Hydrostatics on Flat Surfaces                 3
      6                Hydrostatics on Curved Surfaces                 3
      7                            Bouyancy                            3
      9                       Fluid Flow Concepts                      4
     11              System/Control Volume: Continuity                 4
                                    Exam 1
     12                         Energy Equation                        5
     13                         Euler - Bernoulli                      5
     15                          Energy Losses                         5
     16                      Momentum Equation                         6
     17              Applications of Momentum Equation                 6
     18                         Hydraulic Jump                         6
     19                     Pipe Flow – Definitions                    8
     20               Pipe Flow/ Laminar and Turbulent                 8
     21                         Moody Diagram                          8
     22                          Minor Losses                          8
     23                       Energy Grade Lines                       8
                                    Exam 2
     24                          Pipes in Series                       8
     25                      Pumps in Pipe System                      8
     26                          Parallel Pipes                        8
     27                       Open Channel Flow                       10
     28                 Specific Energy; Critical Depth               10
     29                              Review
                                FINAL EXAM
                      Tuesday, December 16 5:30 PM



Cheating policy & penalty for cheating
Cheating is not tolerated. A student guilty of cheating will
receive a failing grade. Cheating is any form of copying of
another student’s work, or allowing the copying of your own work.




Miller, CE3250                                                                2
CE 3250 - Applied Fluid Mechanics

                         COURSE LEARNING OBJECTIVES

   1. To understand the behavior, properties, and definition of a fluid. The key
      concepts to be acquired include density, viscosity, specific gravity, pressure, shear
      stress, and fluid forces.

   2. To be able to define the different types of fluid flow (laminar, turbulent, and
      transition) and the appropriate discharge model for each.

   3. To be able to describe and distinguish between pressurized and free surface flow
      and model each with an appropriate theoretical or empirical equation.

   4. To understand the application of the continuity expression for engineering
      hydraulics problems for both steady-state and transient systems. To be able to
      express this relationship both in narrative form and symbolic form.

   5. To understand the momentum equation for force calculations in both pressurized
      and free surface flow systems. To be able to correctly apply this equation for
      solution of forces on pipe elements (bends, reducers, nozzles, etc.) and for
      solution of internal forces generated in a hydraulic jump.

   6. To understand the derivation of the energy equation (Bernoulli equation) and it’s
      application to pressurized flow and open channel flow systems. To be able to
      solve for losses in energy head due to friction and minor losses.

   7. To understand the definition of and distinction between parallel and series
      hydraulic elements, and to be able to solve for the flow distribution and total head
      loss for such elements.

   8. To be able to solve for the fluid forces acting on submerged bodies in a static fluid
      system. To understand and be able to apply the different approaches used for
      horizontal, inclined, and curved surfaces.

   9. To understand the operation of manometers for the measurement of fluid pressure
      and total energy head.

   10. To become familiar with and become competent in the use of various
       measurement devices for the determination of fluid velocity and discharge.




Miller, CE3250                                                                            3
Miller, CE3250   4

								
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