Jack B. Evett is the editor of 2500 Solved Problems in Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulics eBook.
CHAPTER 1. Properties of Fluids.
CHAPTER 2. Fluid Statics.
CHAPTER 3. Forces on Submerged Plane Areas.
CHAPTER 4. Dams.
CHAPTER 5. Forces on Submerged Curved Areas.
CHAPTER 6. Buoyancy and Flotation.
CHAPTER 7. Kinematics of Fluid Motion.
CHAPTER 8. Fundamentals of Fluid Flow.
CHAPTER 9. Flow in Closed Conduits.
CHAPTER 10. Series Pipeline Systems.
CHAPTER 11. Parallel Pipeline Systems.
CHAPTER 12. Branching Pipeline Systems.
CHAPTER 13. Pipe Networks.
CHAPTER 14. Flow in Open Channels.
CHAPTER 15. Flood Routing.
CHAPTER 16. Flow of Compressible Fluids.
CHAPTER 17. Flow Measurement.
CHAPTER 18. Dimensional Analysis and Similitude.
CHAPTER 19. Unsteady Flow.
CHAPTER 20. Pumps and Fans.
CHAPTER 21. Turbines.
CHAPTER 22. Hydraulic and Energy Grade Lines.
CHAPTER 23. Forces Developed by Fluids in Motion.
CHAPTER 24. Dynamic Drag and Lift.
CHAPTER 25. Basic Hydrodynamics.
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This 2500 Solved Problems in Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulics book contains precisely 2500 completely solved problems in the areas of fluid mechanics and hydraulics. Virtually all types of problems ordinarily encountered in study and practice in these areas are covered (2500 Solved Problems in Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulics).
Not only you, but teachers, practitioners, and graduates reviewing engineering licensing examinations should find these problems valuable acquaint you with our "approach,"
particular steps taken in presenting the problems and their solutions are itemized below First and most important of each problem and its solution are essentially independent and self-contained.
That is to say, each contains all the data, equations, and computations necessary to find the answers. Thus, you should be able to pick a problem anywhere and follow its solution without having to review whatever precedes it (2500 Solved Problems in Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulics).
The exception to this is the occasional problem that specifically refers to, and carries over information from previous problem. In the solutions, our objective has been to present any needed equation first and then clearly to evaluate each term in the equation in order to find the answer.
The terms may be evaluated separately or within the equation itself. For example, when solving an equation that has the parameter "area" as one of its terms, the area term (A) may beluated separately and its value substituted into the equation as in Prob. 14.209], or it may be evaluated within the equation itself [as in Prob. 14.94] (2500 Solved Problems in Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulics)
Virtually every number appearing in a solution is either "given" information (appearing as data in the statement of the problem or on an accompanying illustration), a previously omputed value within the problem, a conversion factor (obtainable from the List of Con version Factors),
or a physical property (obtainable from a table or illustration in the Appendix) For example, in Prob. 1.77, the number 1.49, which does not appear elsewhere in the problem, is the dynamic viscosity () of glycerin;
it was obtained from Table A-3 in the Appendix have tried to include all but the most familiar items in the List of Abbreviations and that list should prove helpful. Thus, the infrequently used symbol ψ is encountered in Prob. 25.6.(2500 Solved Problems in Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulics)
According to the list, represents the stream function, and you are quickly on Symbols. Hence, when an unknown sign is encountered in a problem or its solution your way to a solution.
Every problem solution in this 2500 Solved Problems in Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulicsbook has been checked, but, with 2500 in it is in evitable that some mistakes will slip through. We would appreciate it if you would take the time to communicate any mistakes you find to us, so that they may be corrected in future printings.
We wish to thank Bill Langley, of The University of North Carolina at Charlotte, assisted us with some of the problem selection and preparation.
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