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Now in its Third Edition!!!
DCW Industries is proud to announce publication of the Third Edition of Turbulence Modeling for CFD. Packed with new innovations and uptodate developments in turbulence modeling, this book is a must buy for experts in the field.
Motivation for the Third Edition
For Dr. Wilcox, this edition represents a mission accomplished. It's a mission he scoped out for himself three decades ago when he was fresh out of Caltech. What was that mission? To develop a set of turbulencemodel equations that, with an absolute minimum of complexity, would accurately compute properties of a series of roughly 100 test cases.
Over the years he assembled a set of test cases that he deemed essential for validating a useful engineering tool. The test cases include attached boundary layers, free shear flows, backwardfacing steps and shockseparated flows to mention a few, most dealing with Mach numbers from incompressible speeds to hypersonic.
The third edition presents a version of the komega model that yields close agreement with measurements for all 100 test cases. And it does all of this with just 6 closure coefficients and no compressibility corrections!
In addition to his desire to document his personal contributions to the field, publication of the Third Edition of Turbulence Modeling for CFD has been motivated by its continuing popularity. It has been adopted for course use in universities all around the world and Dr. Wilcox has presented a short course based on the book many times in the United States and beyond. Demand for the book continues to exceed all expectations.
What's New?
All chapters and appendices have undergone improvement and expansion. Most notably, Chapter 4 presents a new version of the komega model that includes cross diffusion and a stress limiter. These innovations, inspired by the research of Johan Kok and George Huang, have led to significant improvement of predictive accuracy. The new komega model yields close agreement with measurements for boundary layers with pressure gradient, classical free shear flows and separated flows. The improved komega model should provide improved predictive accuracy for complex turbulent flows as well as being a source of fresh research ideas.
Inclusion of a stress limiter in a unique way yields excellent agreement between computed and measured properties of shockseparated flows from transonic to hypersonic speeds. Recent advances and successes in devising and applying nonlinear stress/strainrate relations are included in Chapter 6, which also presents a revised stresstransport (secondorder closure) model based on the omega equation. The discussion of DNS and LES in Chapter 8 has been expanded and DES has been added. Finally, to enhance the book's utility in the classroom, the number of homework problems has increased by 25%.
As with previous editions, the book comes with a companion Compact Disk (CD) that contains source code and documentation for several useful computer programs. In addition to the software provided with the first and second editions, the CD includes a twodimensional/axisymmetric NavierStokes program and some simple gridgeneration software. The CD also contains experimental and DNS data in digital form to aid users who wish to compare their own turbulentflow predictions with measurements.
The software on the CD has been modernized and optimized for personal computers running the Microsoft Windows operating system. All programs have menudriven inputdata preparation and plotting utilities, written entirely in Visual C++, that provide a userfriendly environment.
Book Description
As in the first and second editions, the book revolves around the fact that turbulence modeling is one of three key elements in CFD. Very precise mathematical theories have evolved for the other two, viz., grid generation and algorithm development. By its nature, i.e., creating a mathematical model that approximates the physical behavior of turbulent flows, far less precision has been achieved in turbulence modeling. This text addresses the problem of selecting/devising such models. The fundamental premise is, in the spirit of G. I. Taylor, an ideal model should introduce the minimum amount of complexity while capturing the essence of the relevant physics.
The text begins with the simplest models and charts a course leading to some of the most complex models that have been applied to a nontrivial flow. Along the way, a systematic methodology is presented for developing and analyzing turbulence models. The methodology makes use of tensor calculus, similarity solutions, singular perturbation methods, and numerical procedures. The text stresses the need to achieve a balance amongst the physics of turbulence, mathematical tools required to solve turbulencemodel equations, and common numerical problems attending their use (i.e., what good is a model if it makes your program crash?). Several user friendly programs and detailed user's guides are provided on the Compact Disk that accompanies the text.
Many of the applications are used throughout the text to permit comparison of complicated models with simpler models. A completely objective point of view is taken in assessing the merits of models and their range of applicability. The text includes an extensive Bibliography, a detailed Index and well thought out homework problems of varying degrees of difficulty.
Solutions Manual
The Solutions Manual is typeset and contains detailed solutions to all of the problems in the text. For the more involved problems, solutions are as long as six pages. The solutions manual is available on Compact Disk, which includes a PDF file that can be viewed and printed with the Adobe Acrobat Reader. Additionally, the solution for each problem is included on the CD in PDF format for use in posting solutions on a Class Internet page.
For University People
The material presented is appropriate for a onesemester, first or second year graduate course. Successful study of this material requires an understanding of viscousflow and boundarylayer theory. Some degree of proficiency in solving partial differential equations is needed. A knowledge of FORTRAN will help the reader gain maximum benefit from the companion software.
For Practicing Engineers
The text will serve as an invaluable reference for years to come. While it is not a catalog of every turbulence model ever created, complete details of the most frequently used models ranging from algebraic to secondorder closure models are given; references to most noteworthy models are included.
