By John J. Bertin
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Additional info for Aerodynamics for Engineers,
2002. Boyd, The Fighter Pilot Who Changed the Art of War. Boston: Little Brown Grier P. 2004. The Viper revolution. Air Force Magazine 87(1):64–69 Hansen CF. 1957. Approximations for the thermodynamic properties of air in chemical equilibrium. NACA Tech. Report R-50 Hillaker H. 1997. Tribute to John R. Boyd. Code One Magazine 12(3) Moeckel WE, Weston KC. 1958. Composition and thermodynamic properties of air in chemical equilibrium. NACA Tech. Note 4265 Svehla RA. 1962. Estimated viscosities and thermal conductivities of gases at high temperatures.
2 Problems 39 Chapter 5, the total drag is the sum of the induced drag, the parasite drag, and the wave drag. Therefore, when the drag (or thrust required) curves are presented for aircraft weights of 8,000 lbf, 10,000 lbf, and 12,000 lbf, they reflect the fact that the induced drag depends on the lift. But the lift is equal to the weight. Thus, at the lower velocities, where the induced drag dominates, the drag is a function of the weight of the aircraft. 1. The maximum velocity at which an aircraft can cruise occurs when the thrust available with the engines operating with the afterburner lit (“Max”) equals the thrust required, which are represented by the bucket shaped curves.
There are a number of other analytic flow solutions for the governing equations, one of which we will look at now (Couette flow), and another that we will see in Chapter 4 (Blasius flow). 60 Chap. 9 Fully developed flow between two flat plates. 2 Couette Flow Another solution of the same ordinary differential equation that described Poiseuille flow can be found for parallel flow between two flat plates, where the lower plate is stationary and the upper plate is moving to the right with velocity U.
Aerodynamics for Engineers, by John J. Bertin