Engineering Design Data: Menu - fluid flow

 
Fluids Flow
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Elastic Compression Bandage LaPlace's Law
LaPlace's law states that within a tubular structure the change in pressure required to cause distension is proportional to the surface wall tension and inversely proportional to its radius. In other words, a structure with a larger radius and low surface tension requires minimal change in pressure to cause further dilatation however one with a smaller radius and high surface tension requires a significant amount of pressure.
Stagnation Pressure Incompressible Fluid
Pitot Tube Velocity of Fluid Flow Measurement. Pitot tube stagnation pressure equation for an incompressible fluid
Copper Pipe Flow Friction Loss Size 0.5 to 1.00 inch diameter
Friction Losses to Water Flow in Copper Pipes Size 0.5 to 1.00 inch diameter. Tables are for Copper pipe with a surface roughness of C=130.
Copper Tubing Friction Flow Losses Pipes 1.25 to 1.50 inch dia.
Copper Tubing Friction Flow Losses of Water in Copper Pipes Size 1.25 to 1.50 inch diameter. Tables are for Copper pipe with a surface roughness of C=130.
Friction Flow Losses Copper Tubing 2 to 3 inches dia.
Friction Flow Losses in Copper Tubing of Water in Sizes 2 to 3 inch diameter
Steel Pipe Flow Friction Loss for sizes 10" to 12 " inch diameter
Steel Pipe Flow Friction Loss for sizes 10" to 12 " inch diameter. Tables are for steel pipe with a surface roughness of C=100.
Steel Pipe Flow Loss Friction for sizes 4 " to 8 " inch diameter
Steel Pipe Flow Loss Friction for sizes 4 " to 8 " inch diameter. Tables are for steel pipe with a surface roughness of C=100.
Friction Loss in Steel Pipe 1.5" to 3" inch diameter
Friction Loss in Steel Pipe size 1.5" to 3" inch diameter. Tables are for steel pipe with a surface roughness of C=100.
Friction Losses in Steel Pipes size 0.5 to 1.25 inch diameter
Friction Losses in Steel Pipes size 0.5 to 1.25 inch diameter. Tables are for steel pipe with a surface roughness of C=100. To adjust for different surface roughness factors, use the following correction factors:
Impulse-Momentum Principle For Fluids Formula
The Impulse-Momentum Principle is derived from Newton's 2nd law in vector form which states that the rate of change of linear momentum of a body is directly proportional to the external force applied on the body, and this change takes place always in the direction of the force applied.
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