Cavitation in real liquids
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Cavitation in real liquids proceedings of the Symposium on Cavitation in Real Liquids held at the General Motors Research Laboratories, Warren, Michigan,1962 by Symposium on Cavitation in Real Liquids (1962 Warren, Mich.)

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Published by Elsevier in Amsterdam .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementEdited by Robert Davies.
ContributionsDavies, Robert., General Motors Research Laboratories.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20751324M

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  Cavitation erosion is one of the most popular phenomena of the destruction of engineering materials working in water conditions and various kinds of liquids. The cavitation effect is defined as a physical effect, induced by a variable field of liquid pressures, where bubbles or other voids (caverns) - containing steams of a given liquid, gas, or a steam-gas mixture - are formed, expanded, Cited by: 1. Journals & Books; Help New model to predict the cavitation of spherical bubbles using real gas thermodynamics can provide a consistent description of compressible and thermal effects of the bubble content and the surrounding liquid during cavitation. After a detailed derivation of the proposed Gilmore-NASG model, the differences between. Acoustic cavitation describes the phenomena associated with intense sound waves in liquids generating cavitation bubbles. The main physical phenomena connected with the dynamics of cavitation bubbles are broadband acoustic emissions (noise and shock waves), high-speed liquid jet formation, and generation of high temperatures inside the bubbles. It has been shown that real liquids can sometimes sustain a significant amount of tension before they begin to cavitate (Franc and Michel, ; Trevana, ). In other words, bubbles do not.

Cavitation is the process of formation of voids and clouds of bubbles in liquids under tension. Cavitation and the ability of liquids to withstand tension are therefore topics of considerable importance in a number of disciplines in pure and applied science. The monograph begins with a historical survey of early cavitation research which started with the pioneering work of F M L Donny and. M. I. Vorotnikova and R. I. Soluykhin, Calculation of the Pulsations of Gas Bubbles in an Incompressible Liquid under the Action of a Periodically Varying Pressure [in Russian], Inst. Gidrodin. SO AN SSSR, Novosibirsk (). This book is intended as a combination of a reference book for those who work with cavitation or bubble dynamics and as a monograph for advanced students interested in some of the basic problems associated with this category of multi-phase flows. A book like this has many roots. It . This book describes and explains the fundamental physical processes involved in bubble dynamics and the phenomenon of cavitation. It is intended as a combination of a reference book for those scientists and engineers who work with cavitation or bubble dynamics and as a monograph for advanced students interested in some of the basic problems associated with this category of multiphase flows.

Cavitation – an Introduction. Cavitation is the formation of vapour cavities in a liquid, small liquid-free zones ((“ bubbles” or “voids”), that are the consequence of forces acting upon the liquid. It usually occurs when a liquid is subjected to rapid changes of pressure that cause the formation of cavities in the liquid where the pressure is relatively low. Cavitation in gas-saturated liquids Oscillating gas bubbles can be created in a liquid by exposing it to ultrasound. These gas bubbles can implode if the sound pressure is high enough. This process is called cavitation. Interesting phenomena take place during the collapse. The gas and vapour inside the bubble.   Comment: CD2 - A hardcover book in very good condition that has some bumped corners and chipping, scattered scratches and rubbing, lighty darkened endpapers, tanning and light shelf wear with no dust jacket. "x", pages. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Cavitation is the process of formation of voids and clouds of bubbles in liquids under tension. Cavitation and the ability of liquids . Cavitation, formation of vapour bubbles within a liquid at low-pressure regions that occur in places where the liquid has been accelerated to high velocities, as in the operation of centrifugal pumps, water turbines, and marine tion is undesirable because it produces extensive erosion of the rotating blades, additional noise from the resultant knocking and vibrations, and a.