Finite volume element (FVE) discretization and multilevel solution of the axisymmetric heat equation

  • 111 Pages
  • 3.20 MB
  • English
Naval Postgraduate School, Available from National Technical Information Service , Monterey, Calif, Springfield, Va About the Edition

The axisymmetric heat equation, resulting from a point-source of heat applied to a metal block, is solved numerically; both iterative and multilevel solutions are computed in order to compare the two processes. The continuum problem is discretized in two stages: finite differences are used to discretize the time derivatives, resulting is a fully implicit backward time-stepping scheme, and the Finite Volume Element (FVE) method is used to discretize the spatial derivatives. The application of the FVE method to a problem in cylindrical coordinates is new, and results in stencils which are analyzed extensively. Several iteration schemes are considered, including both Jacobi and Gauss-Seidel; a thorough analysis of these schemes is done, using both the spectral radii of the iteration matrices and local mode analysis. Using this discretization, a Gauss-Seidel relaxation scheme is used to solve the heat equation iteratively. A multilevel solution process is then constructed, including the development of intergrid transfer and coarse grid operators. Local mode analysis is performed on the components of the amplification matrix, resulting in the two-level convergence factors for various combinations of the operators. A multilevel solution process is implemented by using multigrid V-cycles; the iterative and multilevel results are compared and discussed in detail. The computational savings resulting from the multilevel process are then discussed

Statement Eric T. Litaker
The Physical Object
Pagination111 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25514735M

Expanded to three volumes the book now covers the basis of the method and its application to advanced solid mechanics and also advanced fluid dynamics. Volume 1: The Basis is intended as a broad overview of the Finite Element Method. Aimed at undergraduates, postgraduates and professional engineers, it provides a complete introduction to the Cited by: Finite Element Methods (Part 1) (Volume 2) (Handbook of Numerical Analysis, Volume 2) 1st Edition by P.G.

Ciarlet (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ $ — Hardcover $Author: P.G. Ciarlet. Finite Element Analysis No part of this book may be reproduced in any form, by mimeograph or any other means, without permission in writing from the publisher.

ISBN The export rights of this book are vested solely with the publisher. Tenth Printing January,   Purchase The Finite Element Method for Elliptic Problems, Volume 4 - 1st Edition.

Print Book & E-Book. ISBNPages: A broad-level overview of the three most popular methods for deterministic solution of PDEs, namely the finite difference method, the finite volume method, and the finite element method is included.

The chapter concludes with a discussion of the all-important topic of verification and validation of the computed solutions. There is no one set of books that would work for everyone.

You will need to scout out a few and try to find the best that suits your style. Some books are too mathematical while others leave out a lot of essential math. So depending on one’s mathe. Finite Volume Method: A Crash introduction • In the FVM, a lot of overhead goes into the data book-keeping of the domain information.

• We know the following information of every control volume in the domain: • The control volume has a volume V and is constructed around point P, which is the centroid of the control volume. We present these exercise solutions to help you using my textbook Finite Element Procedures, 2nd edition, K.J.

Bathe, Watertown, MA, The solutions have been largely prepared by P.-G. Lee, A. Iosilevich, D. Pantuso, X. Wang, K. Kim and L. Zhang in my finite element research group at M.I.T. I helped in giving guidance. The finite volume method (FVM) is a method for representing and evaluating partial differential equations in the form of algebraic equations.

In the finite volume method, volume integrals in a partial differential equation that contain a divergence term are converted to surface integrals, using the divergence terms are then evaluated as fluxes at the surfaces of each finite volume. In Hydrothermal Analysis in Engineering Using Control Volume Finite Element Method, CVFEM is covered in detail and applied to key areas of thermal engineering.

Examples, exercises, and extensive references are used to show the use of the technique to model key engineering problems such as heat transfer in nanofluids (to enhance performance and.

The Finite Volume Method (FVM) is taught after the Finite Difference Method (FDM) where important concepts such as convergence, consistency and stability are presented. The FDM material is contained in the online textbook, ‘Introductory Finite Difference Methods for PDEs’ which is /5(11).

Learn Basic Theory and Software Usage from a Single Volume Finite Element Modeling and Simulation with ANSYS Workbench combines finite element theory with real-world practice.

Providing an introduction to finite element modeling and analysis for those with no prior experience, and written by authors with a combined experience of 30 years teaching the subject, this text presents Reviews: 1. Finite Element Method book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.

In the years since the fourth edition of this seminal work was publi /5(12). Vol Number 3, Pages – THE IMMERSED FINITE VOLUME ELEMENT METHOD FOR SOME INTERFACE PROBLEMS WITH NONHOMOGENEOUS JUMP CONDITIONS LING ZHU 1,2, ZHIYUE ZHANG, AND ZHILIN LI3,1 Abstract.

In this paper, an immersed finite volume element (IFVE) method is developed for solving some interface problems with nonhomogeneous jump conditions. Using ANSYS for Finite Element Analysis, Volume I: A Tutorial for Engineers Wael A.

Altabey, Mohammad Noori, Libin Wang Over the past two decades, the use of finite element method as a design tool has grown rapidly.

The Finite Volume method In the Finite Volume method the three main steps to follow are: Partition the computational domain into control volumes (or control cells) - wich are not necessarily the cells of the mesh. Discretize the integral formulation of the conservation laws over each control volume (by applying the divergence theorem).

The FEniCS Book is written by researchers and developers behind the FEniCS Project and explores an advanced, expressive approach to the development of mathematical software. The presentation spans mathematical background, software design, and the use of FEniCS in applications. Theoretical aspects are complemented with computer code.

The first part of the book explains the mathematical. FINITE VOLUME METHODS LONG CHEN The finite volume method (FVM) is a discretization technique for partial differential equations, especially those that arise from physical conservation laws.

FVM uses a volume integral formulation of the problem with a finite partitioning set of volumes to discretize the equations. Volume Three: Fluid Dynamics is intended for readers studying fluid mechanics at a higher level.

Although it is an ideal companion volume to Volume One: The Basis, this advanced text also functions as a "stand-alone" volume, accessible to those who have been introduced to the Finite Element Method through a different route. Almost all of the commercial finite volume CFD codes use this method and the 2 most popular finite element CFD codes do as well.

Albeit it is a special application of the method for finite elements. Autodesk Simulation CFD uses a variant of this tried and true pressure-velocity algorithm based on the SIMPLE-R technique described in Patankar's book.

The two-dimensional finite element method is not applicable without the use of software. The reader of this book could use the related software or other similar software, in order to re-run all the examples in the book and especially to create different variations, so as to comprehend the behaviour of slabs and become familiar with the order of.

Description Finite volume element (FVE) discretization and multilevel solution of the axisymmetric heat equation FB2

The text material evolved from over 50 years of combined teaching experience it deals with a formulation and application of the finite element method.

A meaningful course can be constructed from a subset of the chapters in this book for a quarter course; instructions for such use are given in the preface.

The course material is organized in three chronological units of one month each: 1) the. The Finite Element Method (FEM) vs.

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Finite Volume Method (FVM) With FEM and FVM, both methods share some similarities, since they both represent a systematic numerical method for solving PDEs.

However, one crucial difference is the ease of implementation. introductory finite element method mechanical and aerospace engineering series Posted By Yasuo Uchida Media TEXT ID f0 Online PDF Ebook Epub Library uploaded by hermann hesse introductory finite element method examines both structural analysis and flow heat and fluid applications in a presentation specifically.

Finite Volume Methods Robert Eymard1, Thierry Gallou¨et2 and Rapha`ele Herbin3 January Thismanuscriptisanupdateofthepreprint nduLATP,UMR,Marseille. These are scraps of hypertext with mentions of FEM books. Finite elements: theory, fast solvers, and applications in elasticity theory G.

Carey, Finite Elements: An Introduction. Volume I (). K.-J. Bathe, Finite Element Procedures (Part ) (Paperback) ().

Details Finite volume element (FVE) discretization and multilevel solution of the axisymmetric heat equation FB2

To use the method CV/FEM coupled with VOF, the mould is first divided into finite elements. Around each nodal location, a control volume is constructed by subdividing the elements into smaller volumes. These control volumes are used to track the location of the flow front. The calculation domain is in a finite number of triangular : Jamal Samir, Jamal Echaabi, Mohamed Hattabi.

Offering the only existing finite element (FE) codes for Maxwell equations that support hp refinements on irregular meshes, Computing with hp-ADAPTIVE FINITE ELEMENTS: Volume 1. One- and Two-Dimensional Elliptic and Maxwell Problems presents 1D and 2D codes and automatic hp adaptivity.

This self-contained source discusses the theory and implementat. Finite Volume Discretization of the Heat Equation We consider finite volume discretizations of the one-dimensional variable coefficient heat equation,withNeumannboundaryconditions u t @ x(k(x)@ and finite element methods, where basis function coefficients are approxi-mated.

1(10). Finite Difference Method Finite Volume Method Meshless Method. () 6 What is the FEM. - The term finite element was first coined by clough in In the early heat transfer, and other areas.

- The first book on the FEM by Zienkiewicz and Chung was published in - In the late s and early s, the FEM was applied. The Finite Element Method for Solid and Structural Mechanics is the key text and reference for engineers, researchers and senior students dealing with the analysis and modeling of structures, from large civil engineering projects such as dams to aircraft structures and small engineered components.

This edition brings a thorough update and rearrangement of the book’s content, including new. I think this book is the best from what I have come across: Non-Linear Finite Element Analysis of Solids and Structures by MA Crisfield. Volume 1 Brand new Book. This comprehensive new two-volume work provides the reader with a detailed insight into the use of the finite element method in geotechnical engineering.

As specialist knowledge required to perform geotechnical finite element analysis is not normally part of a single engineering degree course, this lucid work will prove invaluable.