2 edition of **Parallel solution of high-order numerical schemes for solving incompressible flows** found in the catalog.

Parallel solution of high-order numerical schemes for solving incompressible flows

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- 3 Currently reading

Published
**1993**
by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Office of Management, Scientific and Technical Information Program, National Technical Information Service, distributor] in [Washington, DC], [Springfield, Va
.

Written in English

- Parallel processing (Electronic computers),
- Navier-Stokes equations.

**Edition Notes**

Other titles | Parallel solution of high order numerical .... |

Statement | Edward J. Milner ... [et al.]. |

Series | NASA technical memorandum -- 4451. |

Contributions | Milner, Edward J., United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Scientific and Technical Information Program. |

The Physical Object | |
---|---|

Format | Microform |

Pagination | 1 v. |

ID Numbers | |

Open Library | OL17679620M |

Okon H. Akpan, On a High-Order Compact Scheme and Its Utilization in Parallel Solution of a Time-Dependent System on a Distributed Memory Processor, Network and Parallel Computing, /_1, (), (). An efficient discrete singular convolution (DSC) method is introduced to the numerical solutions of incompressible Euler and Navier-Stokes equations with periodic boundary conditions. Two numerical tests of two-dimensional Navier-Stokes equations with periodic boundary conditions and Euler equations for doubly periodic shear layer flows are carried out by using the DSC method for spatial Cited by: 9.

The flow in the distributor and the runner of the GAMM workshop water turbine has been predicted by numerical solutions of the incompressible Euler equations. The Euler solver uses the artificial compressibility technique in order to find a steady : Peter Eliasson. Search term. Advanced Search Citation Search. Search term.

The numerical method for the cartesian coordinate system solves the equations in the form described in [10] and recalled in §2. We will illustrate in §3 the main properties of the scheme concerning spatial and temporal discretization, as well as the use of compact, high-order ﬁnite differences for . A two-dimensional nine-velocity lattice model is developed for the numerical simulation. Validation of the FDLBM is carried out against microchannel and microtube flows, a driven cavity flow, and a two-dimensional sudden expansion flow. Excellent agreement is obtained between numerical calculations and analytical solutions of these by:

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Get this from a library. Parallel solution of high-order numerical schemes for solving incompressible flows. [Edward J Milner; United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration.

Scientific and Technical Information Program.;]. Parallel Solution of High-Order Numerical Schemes for Solving Incompressible Flows Edward J.

Milner National Aeronautics and Space Administration Lewis Research Center Cleveland, Ohio Avi Lin University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pennsylvania May-Fun Liou and Richard A.

Blech National Aeronautics and Space Administration Lewis. A new parallel numerical scheme for solving incompressible steady-state flows is presented. The algorithm uses a finite-difference approach to solving the Navier-Stokes equations. The algorithms are scalable and expandable. They may be used with only two processors or with as many processors as are available.

The code is general and expandable. Abstract. A parallel numerical method solves the solutions of the incompressible Navier-Stokes equations is developed.

The method uses a third-order upwind finite volume scheme to discretize the convective terms and second-order finite volume method to discretize the viscous terms.

For the unsteady solutions, the second-order Crank-Nicolson method is used for the time : San-Yih Lin, Zhong Xin Yu. High-order numerical methods provide an efficient approach to simulating many physical problems.

This book considers the range of mathematical, engineering, and computer science topics that form the foundation of high-order numerical methods for the simulation of incompressible fluid flows in complex : M.

Deville, P. Fischer, E. Mund. The chapter demonstrates that the high order schemes allow for the efficient massively parallel implementation with no damage to the high accuracy of the computed CFD solution. It also presents the results of numerical experiments with the 3D Dow Chemical stirred tank reactor problem.

This chapter discusses the parallel algorithm for the numerical simulation of 3D incompressible flows. It describes the algorithm for numerical simulation of unsteady viscous incompressible flow in 3D rectangular computational domain.

The algorithm is implemented on the claster parallel computer system. MTS methods are virtually nonexistent for the incompressible Navier-Stokes equations because the solution is very sensitive to the pressure, which satisfies an elliptic Poisson problem at every.

The idea of predictor–corrector schemes is to remedy this by iterating within a time step the latter scheme to recover the monolithic solution. This is accomplished by substituting p n + 1 and p n by p n + 1, i + 1 and p n + 1, i in by: The present work is concerned with a study of numerical schemes for solving two-dimensional time-dependent incompressible free-surface fluid flow prob-lems.

This book consists of 37 articles dealing with simulation of incompressible flows and applications in many areas. It covers numerical methods and algorithm developments as well as applications in aeronautics and other areas.

It represents the state of the art in the field. Contents: Navier–Stokes Solvers; Projection Methods; Finite Element. A new parallel numerical scheme for solving incompressible steady-state flows is presented.

The algorithm uses a finite-difference approach to solving the Navier-Stokes equations. The algorithms. High order accurate solutions of the compressible Navier-Stokes equations and high-order schemes for incompressible flows is given.

difference schemes for the numerical solution of three. The development and analysis of numerical schemes for the fast and accurate solution of incompressible Navier-Stokes (INS) equations has long been.

Iteration. A numerical solver will usually iterate a numerical scheme, coming up with better and better approximations to the solution in a step-by-step fashion.

Suppose we want to find an unknown solution vector x → to an equation of the form f (x →) = order to solve this equation, we have derived a numerical scheme that processes a first or initial guess x → 0 to a slightly better.

Neo Shih-Chao Kao and Tony Wen-Hann Sheu, Development of a finite element flow solver for solving three-dimensional incompressible Navier–Stokes solutions on multiple GPU cards, Computers & Fluids, /uid,(), ().

The objective of this paper is to give an overview of recent developments on splitting schemes for solving the time-dependent incompressible Navier–Stokes equations and to discuss possible extensions to the variable density/viscosity case.

A particular attention is given to algorithms that can be implemented efficiently on large parallel Cited by: 2. Tiwari S., Kuhnert J. () A Numerical Scheme for Solving Incompressible and Low Mach Number Flows by the Finite Pointset Method.

In: Griebel M., Schweitzer M.A. (eds) Meshfree Methods for Partial Differential Equations II. Lecture Notes in Computational Science and Engineering, vol Springer, Berlin, HeidelbergCited by: () High Order Compact Schemes in Projection Methods for Incompressible Viscous Flows.

Communications in Computational Physics() A simple two-phase method for the simulation of complex free surface by: A problem-orientable numerical algorithm for modeling multi-dimensional radiative MHD flows in astrophysics—the hierarchical solution scenario Computer Physics Communications, Vol.

No. 1 Computational challenges of viscous incompressible flows. Artur Tyliszczak, A high-order compact difference algorithm for half-staggered grids for laminar and turbulent incompressible flows, Journal of Computational Physics, /,(), ().using distributed parallel computer system.

The numerical procedure is based on SIMPLE (Semi Implicit Method for Pressure Link Equations) developed by Spalding [2]. As we know. the analysis of an incompressible flow become more complicated and need a high performance computer to solve .solving the finite difference Navier-Stokes and energy equations using distributed parallel computer system.

The numerical procedure is based on SIMPLE (Semi Implicit Method for Pressure Link Equations) developed by Spalding [2]. As we know, the analysis of an incompressible flow become more complicated and need a high performance computer to.