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Next
 Camp, Charles W.
 2nd Edition  Melville, New York : AIP Publishing, 2010
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (392 pages)
 Summary

 Normal Forces From Static Objects  Relative Motion  Surface Friction Forces  Tension Forces  Gravitational Force I  Gravitational Force II  Inertia  Inertia and Gravitational Forces  Newton's Third Law in Dynamics
 Kisačanin, Branislav
 Melville, New York AIP Publishing 2020
 Description
 Book — online resource (324 pages)
 Summary

 Questions  Questions  Questions  Questions  Questions  Questions  Questions  Questions for Exam A  Questions for Exam B  Questions for Exam A  Questions for Exam B  Resources  Additional Resources.
 Li, Mingheng
 Melville, New York AIP Publishing 2020
 Description
 Book — online resource (288 pages)
 Summary

 Introduction  ThreeDimensional CFD Analysis of Hydrodynamics and Mass Transfer in SpacerFilled RO Channels  Quasi2D Predictive Modeling of an RO Module from Experimental Data  ModelBased Optimization of Specific Energy Consumption in Seawater RO  Optimization and Plant Validation of BWRO Operation  Systematic Analysis and Optimization of Pressure Retarded Osmosis for Power Generation  Hybrid ROPRO for EnergyEfficient Desalination  Batch Operation of RO and PRO.
 Berry, R. Stephen, 19312020, author. Author http://id.loc.gov/vocabulary/relators/aut
 New Haven, CT : Yale University Press, [2019]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (192 p.) : 22 bw illus Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 Frontmatter
 Contents
 Preface
 One. What Is Thermodynamics? The First Law
 Two .Why We Can't Go Back in Time The Second and Third Laws
 Three. How Did Classical Thermodynamics Come to Exist?
 Four. How Do We Use (and Might We Use) Thermodynamics?
 Five. How Has Thermodynamics Evolved?
 Six. How Can We Go Beyond the Traditional Scope of Thermodynamics?
 Seven. What Can Thermodynamics Teach Us About Science More Generally?
 Index
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 Bestehorn, Michael, 1957 author.
 Berlin ; Boston : De Gruyter, [2018]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (330 p). Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 Frontmatter
 Contents
 1. Introduction
 2. Nonlinear maps
 3. Dynamical systems
 4. Ordinary differential equations I, initial value problems
 5. Ordinary differential equations II, boundary value problems
 6. Partial differential equations I, basics
 7. Partial differential equations II, applications
 8. Monte Carlo methods (MC)
 A. Matrices and systems of linear equations
 B. Program library
 C. Solutions of the problems
 D. README and a short guide to FEtools
 Index
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 Sussman, Gerald Jay.
 [Second edition].  Cambridge, MA : The MIT Press, 2015.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Summary

The new edition of a classic text that concentrates on developing general methods for studying the behavior of classical systems, with extensive use of computation. We now know that there is much more to classical mechanics than previously suspected. Derivations of the equations of motion, the focus of traditional presentations of mechanics, are just the beginning. This innovative textbook, now in its second edition, concentrates on developing general methods for studying the behavior of classical systems, whether or not they have a symbolic solution. It focuses on the phenomenon of motion and makes extensive use of computer simulation in its explorations of the topic. It weaves recent discoveries in nonlinear dynamics throughout the text, rather than presenting them as an afterthought. Explorations of phenomena such as the transition to chaos, nonlinear resonances, and resonance overlap to help the student develop appropriate analytic tools for understanding. The book uses computation to constrain notation, to capture and formalize methods, and for simulation and symbolic analysis. The requirement that the computer be able to interpret any expression provides the student with strict and immediate feedback about whether an expression is correctly formulated. This second edition has been updated throughout, with revisions that reflect insights gained by the authors from using the text every year at MIT. In addition, because of substantial software improvements, this edition provides algebraic proofs of more generality than those in the previous edition; this improvement permeates the new edition.
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7. Engineering mechanics [2022]
 Yi, Ping, author.
 [Place of publication not identified] : EDP Sciences & Science Press, [2022]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource : illustrations (some color).
 Summary

 Frontmatter
 Foreword
 Contents
 Chapter 1. Introduction
 Chapter 2. Vectors and Vector Operations
 Chapter 3. Simplification of Force Systems
 Chapter 4. Equilibrium of Rigid Bodies
 Chapter 5. Friction
 Chapter 6. Kinematics of Particles
 Chapter 7. Planar Kinematics of Rigid Bodies
 Chapter 8. Kinetics: Equations of Motion
 Chapter 9. Kinetics: Work and Energy
 Chapter 10. Kinetics: Impulse and Momentum
 Answers
 References
 Borel, Michel, author.
 London, United Kingdom : ISTE, Ltd. ; Hoboken, NJ : Wiley, 2017.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Summary

 Introduction xi Table of Notations xiii Chapter 1. Vector Calculus 1 1.1. Vector space 1 1.1.1. Definition 1 1.1.2. Vector space  dimension  basis 2 1.1.3. Affine space 3 1.2. Affine space of dimension 3  free vector 4 1.3. Scalar product aâ b 5 1.3.1. Properties of the scalar product 6 1.3.2. Scalar square  unit vector 6 1.3.3. Geometric interpretation of the scalar product 7 1.3.4. Solving the equation a
 â x
 = 0 9 1.4. Vector product a â § b 9 1.4.1. Definition 9 1.4.2. Geometric interpretation of the vector product 10 1.4.3. Properties of vector product 11 1.4.4. Solving the equation a â § x = b 11 1.5. Mixed product (a , b, c ) 12 1.5.1. Definition 12 1.5.2. Geometric interpretation of the mixed product 12 1.5.3. Properties of the mixed product 13 1.6. Vector calculus in the affine space of dimension 3 15 1.6.1. Orthonormal basis 15 1.6.2. Analytical expression of the scalar product 16 1.6.3. Analytical expression of the vector product 16 1.6.4. Analytical expression of the mixed product 17 1.7. Applications of vector calculus 18 1.7.1. Double vector product 18 1.7.2. Resolving the equation a
 â x
 = b 22 1.7.3. Resolving the equation a â § x = b 23 1.7.4. Equality of Lagrange 25 1.7.5. Equations of planes 25 1.7.6. Relations within the triangle 27 1.8. Vectors and basis changes 28 1.8.1. Einstein's convention 28 1.8.2. Transition table from basis (e) to basis (E) 30 1.8.3. Characterization of the transition table 32 Chatper 2. Torsors and Torsor Calculus 35 2.1. Vector sets 35 2.1.1. Discrete set of vectors 35 2.1.2. Set of vectors defined on a continuum 36 2.2. Introduction to torsors 37 2.2.1. Definition 37 2.2.2. Equivalence of vector families 38 2.3. Algebra torsors 38 2.3.1. Equality of two torsors 38 2.3.2. Linear combination of torsors 39 2.3.3. Null torsors 39 2.3.4. Opposing torsor 40 2.3.5. Product of two torsors 40 2.3.6. Scalar moment of a torsor  equiprojectivity 41 2.3.7. Invariant scalar of a torsor 43 2.4. Characterization and classification of torsors 43 2.4.1. Torsors with a null resultant 43 2.4.2. Torsors with a nonull resultant 45 2.5. Derivation torsors 48 2.5.1. Torsor dependent on a single parameter q 49 2.5.2. Torsor dependent of n parameters qi functions of p 51 2.5.3. Explicitly dependent torsor of n + 1 parameters 52 Chapter 3. Derivation of Vector Functions 55 3.1. Derivative vector: definition and properties 55 3.2. Derivative of a function in a basis 56 3.3. Deriving a vector function of a variable 57 3.3.1. Relations between derivatives of a function in different bases 57 3.3.2. Differential form associated with two bases 63 3.4. Deriving a vector function of two variables 65 3.5. Deriving a vector function of n variables 68 3.6. Explicit intervention of the variable p 70 3.7. Relative rotation rate of a basis relative to another 71 Chapter 4. Vector Functions of One Variable Skew Curves 73 4.1. Vector function of one variable 73 4.2. Tangent at a point M 74 4.3. Unit tangent vector Ï ( q) 76 4.4. Main normal vector ( ) q Î½ 77 4.5. Unit binormal vector ( ) q ss 79 4.6. Frenet's basis 80 4.7. Curvilinear abscissa 81 4.8. Curvature, curvature center and curvature radius 83 4.9. Torsion and torsion radius 84 4.10. Orientation in (Î») of the Frenet basis 87 Chapter 5. Vector Functions of Two Variables Surfaces 91 5.1. Representation of a vector function of two variables 91 5.1.1. Coordinate curves 91 5.1.2. Regular or singular point  tangent plane  unit normal vector 93 5.1.3. Distinctive surfaces 95 5.1.4. Ruled surfaces 101 5.1.5. Area element 110 5.2. General properties of surfaces 111 5.2.1. First quadratic form 111 5.2.2. DarbouxRibaucour's trihedral 114 5.2.3. Second quadratic form 119 5.2.4. Meusnier's theorems 121 5.2.5. Geodesic torsion 123 5.2.6. Prominent curves traced on a surface 125 5.2.7. Directions and principal curvatures of a surface 127 Chapter 6. Vector Function of Three Variables: Volumes 135 6.1. Vector functions of three variables 135 6.1.1. Coordinate surfaces 135 6.1.2. Coordinate curves 136 6.1.3. Orthogonal curvilinear coordinates 136 6.2. Volume element 137 6.2.1. Definition 137 6.2.2. Applications to traditional coordinate systems 138 6.3. Rotation rate of the local basis 139 6.3.1. Calculation of the partial rotation rate 1Î´ (Î» , e) 140 6.3.2. Calculation of the rotation rate 143 Chapter 7. Linear Operators 145 7.1. Definition 145 7.2. Intrinsic properties 145 7.3. Algebra of linear operators 147 7.3.1. Unit operator 147 7.3.2. Equality of two linear operators 147 7.3.3. Product of a linear operator by a scalar 147 7.3.4. Sum of two linear operators 148 7.3.5. Multiplying two linear operators 148 7.4. Bilinear form 149 7.5. Quadratic form 150 7.6. Linear operator and basis change 150 7.7. Examples of linear operators 152 7.7.1. Operation f = a ^ F 152 7.7.2. Operation f = a ^ (a ^ F) 152 7.7.3. Operation f = a(b â F) 153 7.7.4. Operation f = a ^ (F ^ a) 155 7.8. Vector rotation Ru, a 156 7.8.1. Expression of the vector rotation 156 7.8.2. Quaternion associated with the vector rotation Ru, a 159 7.8.3. Matrix representation of the vector rotation 160 7.8.4. Basis change and rotation vector 162 Chapter 8. Homogeneity and Dimension 165 8.1. Notion of homogeneity 165 8.2. Dimension 165 8.3. Standard mechanical dimensions 166 8.4. Using dimensional equations 168 Bibliography 171 Index 173.
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 Aslanov, Vladimir S.
 London : ButterworthHeinemann, 2017.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (422 p.)
 Summary

 1. Mathematical Mechanical Preliminaries
 2. Reentry Attitude Dynamics
 3. Dynamics and Control of Coaxial Satellite Gyrostats
 4. Deployment, Dynamics, and Control of a TetherAssisted Return Mission of a Reentry Capsule
 5. Removal of Large Space Debris by a Tether Tow
 6. Original Tasks of Space Mechanics.
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 Borel, Michel, author.
 London, UK : ISTE, Ltd. ; Hoboken, NJ : Wiley, 2016.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Summary

 Introduction ix Table of Notations xv
 Chapter 1. Location of Solid Bodies 1 1.1. The notion of system of reference 1 1.2. Frame of reference 2 1.2.1. Setting up a frame of reference 2 1.2.2. Various types of frames of reference 9 1.3. Location of a solid body 14 1.3.1. The principle of locating a solid 15 1.3.2. Location parameters of a solid 15 1.3.3. Coordinates of the position vector 16 1.3.4. Exercises 20 1.4. Positioning of a system of reference connected to a solid 22 1.4.1. Several examples of location systems of reference 22 1.4.2. General location parameters 26 1.4.3. Euler angles 28 1.4.4. Changes of basis in the Euler representation . 29 1.4.5. Exercises 36 1.5. Vector rotation R u , Î± 44 1.5.1. Exercises 47 1.6. Other exercises 51 1.6.1. Exercise 7  Location of an airplane  Euler angles 51 1.6.2. Exercise 8  Vector rotation 55 1.6.3. Exercise 9  Vector rotation 57 1.6.4. Exercise 10 Vector rotation 59
 Chapter 2. Solid Kinematics 63 2.1. Generalities on moving solids 63 2.1.1. Concept of a rigid material system 63 2.1.2. Notion of time 64 2.1.3. Kinematic components of a solid 65 2.2. Kinematics of a material point 66 2.2.1. Position vector 66 2.2.2. Trajectory of a material point in a reference frame 66 2.2.3. Velocity of a material point in a reference frame 67 2.2.4. Components of the velocity vector or velocity 68 2.2.5. Derivative of a vector in a basis 71 2.2.6. Acceleration vector of a material point in a reference frame 74 2.2.7. Exercises 79 2.3. Velocity field associated with the motion of the rigid solid 85 2.3.1. Fundamental formula for the velocity 85 2.3.2. Use of matrix notation 87 2.3.3. Velocitydistributing torsor 89 2.3.4. Partial distributing 89 2.4. Acceleration field of the rigid solid 91 2.4.1. Derivative in relation to the time of the rate of rotation 91 2.4.2. Derivation of a vector of the solid 92 2.4.3. Fundamental formula of acceleration 92 2.4.4. Matrix notation of the vectorial product 92 2.4.5. Exercises 93 2.5. Motion with fixed plane 102 2.5.1. Position of the problem 102 2.5.2. Instantaneous rotation center 104 2.5.3. Fixed and mobile centroids of the motion 106 2.5.4. The instantaneous center of rotation on the fixed centroid and on the movable centroid 107 2.5.5. Physical interpretation of the notions of fixed centroid and mobile centroid 108 2.5.6. Exercises 109 2.6. Combining motions within a mobile frame of reference 117 2.6.1. Position of the problem 117 2.6.2. Trajectory of a material point in the different frames 118 2.6.3. Combination of velocities 118 2.6.4. Combination of accelerations 123 2.6.5. Application exercises 128 2.7. Relative motion of two rigid solids in contact 141 2.7.1. Position of the problem 141 2.7.2. Velocitydistributing torsors 141 2.7.3. Characterization of motions 142 2.7.4. Nature of the contact between (S1) and (S2) 143 2.7.5. Exercises 145 2.8. Other exercises 156 2.8.1. Exercise 21  Motion with fixed plane 156 2.8.2. Exercise 22  Combination of motions 160 2.8.3. Exercise 23  Kinematics of contact in a system 169
 Chapter 3. Kinetics of Solid Bodies 177 3.1. The mass of a continuous mechanical set (D ) 177 3.1.1. The notion of measure on a continuous mechanical set 178 3.1.2. The volume and the mass of a continuous mechanical set 178 3.2. Center of the measure of Î¼ on (D ) 179 3.2.1. Definition 179 3.2.2. Uniqueness of the center of measure 179 3.2.3. Center of measure of two disjoint sets 180 3.2.4. Coordinates of the center of measure in a system of reference ?'Î»?A 181 3.3. Interpretation of the notion of center of measure 183 3.4. Kinetic torsor of a mechanical set (D ) 183 3.4.1. Definition  linear momentum 183 3.4.2. Kinetic torsor { } S pÎ» of a rigid solid body 185 3.4.3. Inertia operator OS (
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11. Thermodynamic modeling of solid phases [2015]
 Soustelle, Michel author.
 London, UK : ISTE Ltd, 2015.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Summary

 PREFACE ix NOTATIONS AND SYMBOLS xiii
 CHAPTER 1. PURE CRYSTALLINE SOLIDS 1 1.1. Characteristic values of a solid 1 1.2. Effect of stress and Young's modulus 2 1.3. Microscopic description of crystalline solids 4 1.4. Partition function of vibration of a solid 5 1.4.1. Einstein's singlefrequency model 5 1.4.2. Debye's frequency distribution model 6 1.4.3. Models with more complex frequency distributions 9 1.5. Description of atomic solids 10 1.5.1. Canonical partition function of an atomic solid 10 1.5.2. Helmholtz energy and internal energy of an atomic solid 11 1.6. Description of molecular solids 13 1.6.1. Partition function of molecular crystals 13 1.6.2. Thermodynamic functions of molecular solids 14 1.7. Description of an ionic solid 15 1.7.1. Crosslink energy of an ionic solid 15 1.7.2. Born/Haber cycle 22 1.7.3. Vibrational partition function and internal energy of an ionic solid 23 1.8. Description of a metallic solid 26 1.8.1. Sommerfeld's electron perfect gas model 27 1.8.2. The metallic bond and band theory 37 1.9. Molar specific heat capacities of crystalline solids 46 1.9.1. Contribution of the vibrational energy to the specific heat capacity at constant volume 46 1.9.2. Specific heat capacity of an atomic solid at constant volume 50 1.9.3. Specific heat capacity of a molecularor ionicsolid at constant volume 54 1.9.4. Conclusion as to the specific heat capacity of a crystalline solid 54 1.10. Thermal expansion of solids 55 1.10.1. Expansion coefficients 55 1.10.2. Origin of thermal expansion in solids 58 1.10.3. Quantum treatment of thermal expansion. Gruneisen parameter 62 1.10.4. Expansion coefficient of metals 68
 CHAPTER 2. SOLID SOLUTIONS 71 2.1. Families of solid solutions 71 2.1.1. Substitutional solid solutions 72 2.1.2. Insertion solid solution 75 2.2. Order in solid solutions 82 2.2.1. Shortdistance order 83 2.2.2. Longdistance order 87 2.3. Thermodynamic models of solid solutions 94 2.3.1. Determination of the Gibbs energy of mixing 94 2.3.2. The microscopic model of the perfect solution 100 2.3.3. Microscopic model of strictlyregular solutions 102 2.3.4. Microscopic model of the ideal dilute solution 104 2.3.5. Fowler and Guggenheim's quasichemical model of the solution 106 2.4. Thermodynamic study of the degree of order of an alloy 111 2.4.1. Hypotheses of the model: configuration energy 112 2.4.2. Expression of the configuration partition function 113 2.4.3. The Gorsky, Bragg and Williams model 114 2.4.4. The quasichemical model 120 2.4.5. Comparison of the models against experimental results 127 2.5. Determination of the activity of a component of a solid solution 132 2.5.1. Methods common to solid solutions and liquid solutions 134 2.5.2. Methods specific to solid solutions 140
 CHAPTER 3. NONSTOICHIOMETRY IN SOLIDS 147 3.1. Structure elements of a solid 147 3.1.1. Definition 148 3.1.2. Symbolic representation of structure elements 149 3.1.3. Building unit of a solid 151 3.1.4. Description and composition of a solid 151 3.2. Quasichemical reactions in solids 153 3.2.1. Definition and characteristics of a quasichemical reaction between structure elements 153 3.2.2. Homogeneous quasichemical reactions in the solid phase 156 3.2.3. Interphase reactions 158 3.3. Equilibrium states between structure elements in solids 158 3.4. Thermodynamics of structure elements in unary solids 159 3.4.1. Structure elements of a unary solid 159 3.4.2. Global equilibrium of an isolated crystal  influence of temperature 162 3.5. Thermodynamics of structure elements in stoichiometric binary solids 165 3.5.1. Symmetrical disorders in stoichiometric binary solids 166 3.5.2. Asymmetrical disorders in stoichiometric binary solids167 3.6. Thermodynamics of structure elements in nonstoichiometric binary solids 169 3.6.1. Deviations from stoichiometry and point defects 169 3.6.2. The predominant defect method  the Wagner classification 171 3.6.3. Equilibrium of a Wagner solid with one of its gaseous elements 174 3.6.4. General equilibrium of a nonstoichiometric binary solid with one of its gaseous elements 175 3.7. Representation of complex solids  example of metal oxyhydroxides 180 3.7.1. The pseudobinary approximation 180 3.7.2. The predominantdefect generalization 180 3.8. Determination of the equilibrium constants of the reactions involving structure elements 181 3.8.1. Recap on calculating the equilibrium constants using statistical thermodynamics 182 3.8.2. Examination of the preexponential term in the quasichemical equilibrium constants 184 3.8.3. Determination of the internal energy of transformation of quasichemical reactions 187
 CHAPTER 4. SOLID SOLUTIONS AND STRUCTURE ELEMENTS 195 4.1. Ionic solid solutions 195 4.1.1. Introduction of foreign elements into stoichiometric binary solids 197 4.1.2. Influence of foreign elements introduced into a nonstoichiometric binary solid 200 4.2. Thermodynamics of equilibria between water vapor and saline hydrates: nonstoichiometric hydrates 204 4.2.1. Experimental demonstration of nonstoichiometry of a hydrate 204 4.2.2. Equilibria between stoichiometric hydrates 207 4.2.3. Equilibrium reactions in nonstoichiometric hydrates 207 4.2.4. The limits of the domains of divariance 213 APPENDICES 217
 APPENDIX 1. THE LAGRANGE MULTIPLIER METHOD 219
 APPENDIX 2. SOLVING SCHRODINGER'S EQUATION 223 BIBLIOGRAPHY 227 INDEX 231.
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 Plumpton, C. (Charles), author.
 Second (SI) edition.  Oxford : Pergamon Press [1971]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource : illustrations.
 New York : Academic Press, 1958.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 New York : Academic Press, 1956.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 International Congress of Theoretical and Applied Mechanics (18th : 1992 : Haifa, Israel)
 Amsterdam ; New York : Elsevier, 1993.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xxxii, 459 p.) : ill.
 Summary

 Sponsoring organizations and companies
 congress committees
 list of participants
 report on the congress. Opening and closing lectures: instability and turbulence in shear flows, A. Roshko
 micromechanics of fracture, G.I. Barenblatt. Introductory lectures of minisymposia. Instabilities in solid and structural mechanics: material instabilities and phase transitions in thermoelasticity, R. Abeyaratne
 propagating instabilities in structures, S. Kyriakides
 computational approaches to plastic instability in solid mechanics, Y. Tomita. Sea surface mechanics and airsea interaction: the role of wave breaking in airsea interaction, W.K. Melville
 extreme waves and breaking wavelets, O.M. Phillips
 effect of wind and water shear on wave instabilities, P.G. Saffman. Biomechanics: nature's structural engineering of bone on a daily basis, S.C. Cowin
 liquid layer dynamics in pulmonary airways, R.D. Kamm
 energysaving mechanisms in animal movement, R. McN. Alexander. Sectional lectures: controlling chaotic convection, H.H. Bau
 application of structural mechanics to biological systems, C.R. Calladine
 viscous fingering as a pattern forming system, Y. Couder
 mechanics in sport, G. Grimvall
 aerodynamic sound associated with vortex motions  observation and computation, T. Kambe
 nonlinear membrane theory, A. Libai
 on the role of wave propagation and wave breaking in atmosphereocean dynamics, M.E. McIntyre
 computational aspects of integration along the path of loading in elasticplastic problems, J.B. Martin
 constitutive modelling and analysis of creep, damage and creep crack growth under neutron irradiation, S. Murakami
 stability and bifurcation in dissipative media, Q.S. Nguyen
 bubble mechanics  luminescence, noise, and twophase flow, A. Prosperetti
 wave propagation in nonisotropic structures, M.B. Sayir
 selfsimilar multiplier distributions and multiplicative models for energy dissipation in highReynoldsnumber turbulence, K.R. Sreenivasan, G. Stolovitzky
 cardiovascular fluid mechanics, A.A. van Steenhoven et al
 trends in transonic research, J. Zierep. Contributed papers: list of contributed papers presented at the congress.
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16. Boiling : research and advances [2017]
 Amsterdam, Netherlands : Elsevier, [2017]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Summary

 1. Outline of Boiling Phenomena and Heat Transfer Characteristics
 3. CHF  Transition Boiling
 4. MHF  Film Boiling
 5. Numerical Simulation
 6. Topics.
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17. Teaching energy across the sciences, K12 [2016]
 Arlington, Virginia : NSTA Press/National Science Teachers Association, [2016]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource
 Summary

 Section 1. Exploring energy as a crosscutting concept
 section 2. Teaching energy across the life, physical, and earth sciences
 section 3. Supporting teachers in emphasizing energy as a crosscutting concept.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Balthazar, José Manoel.
 Zurich : Trans Tech Publications, 2016.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (127 pages). Digital: data file.
19. Modelling turbulence in engineering and the environment : rational alternative routes to closure [2023]
 Hanjalić, Kemal, author.
 Second edition.  Cambridge, United Kingdom ; New York, NY : Cambridge University Press, 2023.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xxviii, 505 pages) : illustrations
 Summary

 Principal nomenclature
 1. Introduction
 2. The exact equations
 3. Characterization of stress and flux dynamics: elements required for modelling
 4. Approaches to closure
 5. Modelling the scaledetermining equations
 6. Modelling in the immediate wall vicinity and at low Re_t
 7. Simplified schemes
 8. Wall functions
 9. RANS modelling of unsteady flows (URANS)
 10. Hybrid RANSLES (HRL)^1 Alistair J. Revell
 References
 Index.
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20. Freesurface flow : shallow water dynamics [2018]
 Katopodes, Nikolaos D., author.
 First edition.  Kidlington, Oxford, United Kingdom : Elsevier Ltd. : ButterworthHeinemann, 2018.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Summary

 1. ShallowWater Approximation
 2. Long Waves
 3. Channel Transitions
 4. Channel Bed Resistance
 5. GraduallyVariedFlow
 6. Characteristic Analysis
 7. BiCharacteristics
 8. Simple Waves, Surges and Shocks
 9. Sudden Water Release
 10. Parameter Estimation
 11. Adjoint Sensitivity Analysis
 12. Control.
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