hydrodynamic equations

hydrodynamic equations

[‚hī·drō·dī′nam·ik i′kwā·zhənz]
(fluid mechanics)
Three equations which express the net acceleration of a unit water particle as the sum of the partial accelerations due to pressure gradient force, frictional force, earth's deflecting force, gravitational force, and other factors.
References in periodicals archive ?
Pinnau, "A note on boundary conditions for quantum hydrodynamic equations," Applied Mathematics Letters, vol.
The assumption of constant physical properties for the solid and the air allows decoupling the hydrodynamic equations of heat equations.
To this end, the hydrodynamic equations were considered in the spirit of two fundamental approaches, the quasi-static and the lubrication approximations.
who formulated a set of hydrodynamic equations investigating quark-gluon plasma, a state of matter believed to exist right after the Big Bang; and Gabriela Farfan, 18, of Madison, Wis.
The density and viscosity in the hydrodynamic equations are defined as:
we obtain the final form of the hydrodynamic equations
The code solves the three-dimensional hydrodynamic equations under the following assumptions:
Hydrodynamic equations are nonlinear Reynolds equations with continuously changing boundary conditions.
Thus, considering electroosmotic flow under the limiting case given by Equation (152), the hydrodynamic field is determined as a solution of the boundary value problem given by hydrodynamic Equations (17) and (18) subject to boundary conditions (153) and (154), at the particle surfaces, and (22), (145) and (146), at the planes A and B (Figure 4).
They derived this description by adding the effects of random, thermal fluctuations to existing hydrodynamic equations.