Syllabus for meng 3354. 001 – introduction to fluid mechanics




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SYLLABUS FOR

MENG 3354.001 – INTRODUCTION TO FLUID MECHANICS

Fall 2011


INSTRUCTOR: Dr. Ramiro Bravo

TIME AND PLACE: 1:00 – 1:50 p.m. Monday, Wednesday & Friday (1324 CEED)

OFFICE: 1112 CEED

OFFICE HOURS: 3:00-4:00 MTWTH, (or by appointment)

OFFICE PHONE: 432 552 3216

E-MAIL: bravo_r@utpb.edu

COURSE DESCRIPTION:

An introduction to the basic concepts of fluid mechanics including the fundamental properties of fluids, fluid statics, kinematics of fluid motion, and similitude. The conservation of mass, energy, and momentum are introduced with applications to compressible and incompressible fluids. Laminar and turbulent boundary layers are introduced.

COURSE PREREQUISITES/COREQUISITE:

Prerequisite: ENGR 2301 (Engineering Mechanics 1) , Corequisite: MATH 2415 (Calculus III)

REQUIRED COURSE TEXTBOOK:

"Fluid Mechanics Fundamentals and Applications," Y.A. Cengel and J. M. Cimbala, McGraw Hill, 2nd edition, 2010.

REFERENCES:

“Fundamentals of Fluid Mechanics,” B. R. Munson, D. F.Young, and T. H. Okiishi, John Wiley & Sons, 5th Edition,2006.

“Engineering Fluid Mechanics,” C. T. Crowe, D. F. Elger, and J. A. Robertson, John Wiley & Sons, 7th Edition, 2001.

“Fluid Mechanics with Engineering Applications,” E. J. Finnemore and J. B. Franzini, McGraw-Hill, 10th Edition, 2002.


OTHER MATERIALS:

MathCad and EES software.


COURSE LEARNING OBJETIVES (ABET Outcomes):

Upon successful complete of this course, the student will be able to:

  1. Apply basic principles of fluid mechanics to solve engineering problems in a precise and logical manner.

  2. Acknowledge the underlying assumptions made in the development of the basic principles and the limits of their applicability.

  3. Compute forces imposed by fluids at rest (hydrostatic forces), including buoyant force.

  4. Select appropriate control volumes and apply the principles of conservation of mass, linear momentum, and energy in control volume analysis.

  5. Use dimensional analysis to determine prototype flow characteristics from model flow geometries.

  6. Use the software to analyze and optimize such systems.


TECHNIQUE FOR INSTRUCTION:

This class will have the following class activities:

  • Lectures that are devoted to explain fundamental concepts using computer graphics and other visual aids

  • Example problems to illustrate the use of these principles to solve engineering problems

  • Reading assignments to improve understanding of concepts and details that are not covered in class

  • Homework problems from the textbook to understand the application of fundamental principles


GRADING/EVALUATION:

Students will be evaluated over the information in the textbook as well as the information in class lectures. Students are expected to understand very well how to apply fundamental principles to the solution of engineering problems. It is essential that students allocate enough time and effort to all class activities described above.

GRADING/EVALUATION:


All exams and assignments must be completed satisfactorily in order to pass the course. The weighting of grades will be as follows:


Quizzes/Homework 10%

2 Examinations (30% for each) 60%

Final Examination 30%


The following grading scale will be used:


90-100 A

85-89 B+

80-84 B

75-79 C+

70-74 C

65-69 D+

60-64 D


ATTENDANCE:

Students are expected to attend all classes. Advance notice of an absence should be provided whenever possible. Makeup exams and acceptance of late assignments will be considered only for documented medical reasons, emergency circumstances, or university-sponsored activities.

POLICY ON SCHOLASTIC DISHONESTY:

The integrity of a university degree depends on the integrity of the work done for that degree by each student. The University expects a student to maintain a high standard of individual honor in all scholastic work.

Scholastic dishonesty includes, but it is not limited to cheating, plagiarism, collusion, the submission for credit of any work or material that are attributed in whole or in part to another person, any act designed to give unfair advantage to a student, or the attempt to commit such acts. Detailed information on scholastic dishonesty along with disciplinary procedures is outlined in the Handbook of Operating Procedures, Prt 5, Section 1, and the student Guide.

STUDENT CLASSROOM CONDUCT:

All students are expected to exercise self-discipline and respect for the rights of others at all times. Behavioral disruptions that interfere with the business of the classroom or with an individual’s ability to learn may be referred to the Vice President of Student Services for resolution.

DISABILITIES:

Any student who feels that he ir she may require assistance for any type of physical or learning disability should consult with me as soon as possible. To request academic accommodations for a disability contact Efren Castro, Director of the PASS office in the Mesa Building Room 1160, 432 552 2631 or e-mail castro_e@utpb.edu. Students are required to provide documentation of disabilities to PASS office prior to receiving accommodations.

IMPORTANT DATES:

First schedule day of classes: August 22

Last day to drop without creating academic record: September 7

Last day to drop or withdraw: October 28

Thanksgiving Holiday November 23-25

Final exams: December 12-15


COURSE CALENDAR/SCHEDULE:

Week 1 Chapter 1 Introduction

Week 2-3 Chapter 2 Properties of Fluids

Week 4-5-6 Chapter 3 Fluid Statics

1st Exam October 3, 2011

Week 7-8 Chapter 4 Fluid Kinematics

Week 9-10-11 Chapter 5 Mass, Bernoulli, and Energy Equations

2nd Exam November 9, 2011

Week 12-13 Chapter 6 Momentum Analysis

Week 14 - 15 Chapter 7 Dimensional Analysis

Final 12/14/11, 12:30-2:30


The evaluation process and calendar described above are tentative and subject to change by the instructor. Changes will be announced in class.

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