WATS 6 (1-50) Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics

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The WATS approach to assessment was developed as part of an LTSN Engineering Mini-Project, funded at the University of Hertfordshire which aimed to develop a set of 'student unique' tutorial sheets to actively encourage and improve student participation within a first year first ‘fluid mechanics and thermodynamics’ module. Please see the accompanying Mini-Project Report “Improving student success and retention through greater participation and tackling student-unique tutorial sheets” for more information.
The WATS cover core Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics topics at first year undergraduate level. 11 tutorial sheets and their worked solutions are provided here for you to utilise in your teaching. The variables within each question can be altered so that each student answers the same question but will need to produce a unique solution.

What follows is a set of STUDENT UNIQUE SHEETS for WATS 6.

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WATS 6 (1-50) Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics

  1. 1. Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheets,<br />Student Sheets: WATS 6<br />The WATS approach to assessment was developed as part of an LTSN Engineering Mini-Project, funded at the University of Hertfordshire which aimed to develop a set of 'student unique' tutorial sheets to actively encourage and improve student participation within a first year first ‘fluid mechanics and thermodynamics’ module. Please see the accompanying Mini-Project Report “Improving student success and retention through greater participation and tackling student-unique tutorial sheets” for more information.<br />The WATS cover core Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics topics at first year undergraduate level. 11 tutorial sheets and their worked solutions are provided here for you to utilise in your teaching. The variables within each question can be altered so that each student answers the same question but will need to produce a unique solution.<br />FURTHER INFORMATION<br />Please see http://tinyurl.com/2wf2lfh to access the WATS Random Factor Generating Wizard. <br />There are also explanatory videos on how to use the Wizard and how to implement WATS available at http://www.youtube.com/user/MBRBLU#p/u/7/0wgC4wy1cV0 and http://www.youtube.com/user/MBRBLU#p/u/6/MGpueiPHpqk.<br />For more information on WATS, its use and impact on students please contact Mark Russell, School of Aerospace, Automotive and Design Engineering at University of Hertfordshire.<br /> <br /> <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number1Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 72 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.520 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00820.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.24 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.75 and 1.17 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />11.10 mPipe length 235 m2.20 mValve.Pressure loss = 50 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number2Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 42 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.000 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00760.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.14 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.70 and 1.01 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />18.60 mPipe length 30 m1.50 mValve.Pressure loss = 13 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number3Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.10 flows through a 22 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.080 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00670.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.12 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.62 and 1.02 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />14.00 mPipe length 225 m2.30 mValve.Pressure loss = 21 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number4Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 56 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.260 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00630.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.14 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.76 and 1.09 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />15.70 mPipe length 115 m2.50 mValve.Pressure loss = 22 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number5Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 24 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.160 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00620.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.14 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.66 and 1.15 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />15.10 mPipe length 225 m1.30 mValve.Pressure loss = 13 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number6Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 56 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.970 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00590.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.18 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.73 and 1.00 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />10.60 mPipe length 140 m2.50 mValve.Pressure loss = 54 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number7Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 58 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.720 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00690.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.25 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.61 and 0.90 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />15.90 mPipe length 165 m3.00 mValve.Pressure loss = 18 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number8Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 28 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 0.810 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00730.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.10 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.68 and 0.91 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />13.90 mPipe length 90 m1.30 mValve.Pressure loss = 12 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number9Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 56 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.760 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00570.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.28 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.79 and 0.97 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />19.50 mPipe length 30 m2.30 mValve.Pressure loss = 17 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number10Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.10 flows through a 26 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.420 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00600.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.16 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.68 and 1.06 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />19.60 mPipe length 45 m1.50 mValve.Pressure loss = 44 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number11Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 16 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.100 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00710.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.29 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.67 and 0.92 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />16.90 mPipe length 35 m1.00 mValve.Pressure loss = 20 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number12Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 26 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.870 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00560.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.19 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.80 and 1.06 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />12.20 mPipe length 145 m1.70 mValve.Pressure loss = 41 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number13Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.10 flows through a 68 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.350 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00810.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.13 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.61 and 0.98 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />15.80 mPipe length 105 m1.30 mValve.Pressure loss = 55 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number14Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 50 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.480 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00650.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.20 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.70 and 1.18 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />17.30 mPipe length 95 m1.10 mValve.Pressure loss = 18 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number15Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 62 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.910 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00710.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.29 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.74 and 1.11 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />11.90 mPipe length 150 m2.20 mValve.Pressure loss = 12 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number16Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.10 flows through a 56 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.890 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00640.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.26 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.70 and 1.13 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />14.00 mPipe length 195 m1.60 mValve.Pressure loss = 18 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number17Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.10 flows through a 18 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.810 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00850.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.14 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.76 and 0.90 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />13.30 mPipe length 165 m2.10 mValve.Pressure loss = 53 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number18Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.10 flows through a 44 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 3.100 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00750.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.15 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.66 and 0.91 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />20.00 mPipe length 30 m1.00 mValve.Pressure loss = 34 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number19Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.10 flows through a 28 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.950 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00650.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.11 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.75 and 0.91 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />16.50 mPipe length 125 m2.40 mValve.Pressure loss = 37 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number20Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 32 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.370 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00780.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.15 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.74 and 0.94 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />19.50 mPipe length 90 m2.50 mValve.Pressure loss = 50 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number21Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.10 flows through a 34 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.900 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00580.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.23 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.72 and 1.15 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />15.10 mPipe length 225 m3.00 mValve.Pressure loss = 11 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number22Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 64 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.120 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00580.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.23 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.61 and 0.96 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />13.30 mPipe length 75 m2.60 mValve.Pressure loss = 41 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number23Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 58 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 0.870 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00690.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.15 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.79 and 1.14 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />11.90 mPipe length 180 m2.70 mValve.Pressure loss = 57 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number24Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 18 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.220 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00560.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.30 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.69 and 0.96 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />11.20 mPipe length 190 m2.00 mValve.Pressure loss = 41 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number25Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.10 flows through a 12 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.900 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00750.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.26 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.75 and 1.19 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />12.20 mPipe length 35 m2.00 mValve.Pressure loss = 31 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number26Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 58 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 0.990 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00560.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.13 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.69 and 1.01 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />17.40 mPipe length 55 m2.20 mValve.Pressure loss = 10 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number27Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 26 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 3.350 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00710.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.20 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.73 and 1.14 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />10.50 mPipe length 85 m2.40 mValve.Pressure loss = 44 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number28Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 62 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.660 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00690.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.10 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.70 and 0.97 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />18.30 mPipe length 85 m1.30 mValve.Pressure loss = 39 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number29Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 18 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.710 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00710.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.20 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.79 and 1.18 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />19.10 mPipe length 130 m1.90 mValve.Pressure loss = 11 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number30Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 40 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.620 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00780.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.18 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.64 and 1.00 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />12.20 mPipe length 50 m2.10 mValve.Pressure loss = 21 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number31Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 56 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 3.410 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00760.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.17 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.76 and 1.03 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />10.00 mPipe length 220 m1.80 mValve.Pressure loss = 51 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number32Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 14 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 3.350 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00720.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.19 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.71 and 1.11 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />12.40 mPipe length 120 m2.20 mValve.Pressure loss = 51 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number33Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 32 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.340 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00640.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.14 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.71 and 0.93 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />18.40 mPipe length 50 m1.10 mValve.Pressure loss = 6 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number34Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 54 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 3.180 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00600.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.15 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.67 and 1.00 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />12.00 mPipe length 235 m1.40 mValve.Pressure loss = 13 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number35Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 66 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.390 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00620.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.20 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.69 and 0.95 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />19.30 mPipe length 40 m1.60 mValve.Pressure loss = 30 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number36Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 52 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.880 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00700.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.15 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.63 and 1.16 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />11.80 mPipe length 90 m1.40 mValve.Pressure loss = 11 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number37Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 62 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.380 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00850.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.27 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.69 and 0.95 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />16.20 mPipe length 140 m2.40 mValve.Pressure loss = 32 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number38Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 72 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.990 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00840.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.23 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.61 and 1.09 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />10.40 mPipe length 60 m1.40 mValve.Pressure loss = 34 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number39Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 14 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 3.200 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00820.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.14 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.67 and 0.91 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />12.80 mPipe length 80 m1.40 mValve.Pressure loss = 16 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number40Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.10 flows through a 20 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.740 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00780.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.18 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.62 and 0.91 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />17.00 mPipe length 85 m2.60 mValve.Pressure loss = 30 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number41Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 28 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.690 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00670.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.12 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.64 and 1.09 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />16.70 mPipe length 210 m2.60 mValve.Pressure loss = 44 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number42Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 30 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.280 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00670.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.29 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.76 and 1.17 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />16.10 mPipe length 35 m1.80 mValve.Pressure loss = 44 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number43Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.10 flows through a 78 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 0.850 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00750.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.23 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.61 and 0.96 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />15.80 mPipe length 185 m1.10 mValve.Pressure loss = 52 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number44Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 22 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.560 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00680.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.26 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.76 and 1.01 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />15.50 mPipe length 120 m2.40 mValve.Pressure loss = 38 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number45Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 14 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 1.870 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00730.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.11 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.75 and 1.01 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />17.40 mPipe length 155 m1.10 mValve.Pressure loss = 11 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number46Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 0.90 flows through a 66 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.180 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00730.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.21 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.61 and 1.14 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />16.70 mPipe length 185 m2.70 mValve.Pressure loss = 59 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number47Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 52 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.710 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00840.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.27 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.80 and 0.99 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />19.40 mPipe length 90 m1.80 mValve.Pressure loss = 44 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number48Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.10 flows through a 36 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.600 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00810.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.16 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.78 and 0.94 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />17.00 mPipe length 15 m2.20 mValve.Pressure loss = 31 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number49Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 28 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.210 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00740.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.20 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.77 and 0.90 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />14.20 mPipe length 80 m2.70 mValve.Pressure loss = 6 Pa <br />Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics.<br />Weekly Assessed Tutorial Sheet 6.<br />Student Number50Student nameHand out dateHand in date<br />Q1. Consider the pipe and tank layout shown in figure 1. Assuming a fluid with a relative density of 1.00 flows through a 74 mm diameter pipe from the large tank to the small tank - calculate - <br />i)the velocity of the fluid flowing through the pipe (m/s) (3 marks)<br />ii)the Reynolds Number of the flow (1 mark).<br />iii)the likely nature of the flow regime i.e. laminar, transitional or turbulent(1 mark).<br />iv)the mass flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (kg/s) (1 mark)<br />v)the volume flow rate of fluid flowing through the pipe system (m3/s) (1 mark).<br />Assume now that the velocity for part i) has been calculated to be 2.330 m/s calculate <br />vi)the head loss associated with the pipe line only (m) (1 mark)<br />vii)the pressure loss associated with the pipe line only (Pa) (1 mark)<br />viii)the head loss due to all the minor losses (m) (2 mark)<br />ix)the pressure loss due to all the minor losses (Pa) (1 mark)<br />x)the loss coefficient of the valve and (2 mark)<br />xi)the ratio, as a percentage, of the minor to the pipe losses.(%) (1 mark)<br />You may assume the following :<br />The friction factor associated with the interaction of the fluid and the pipe surface is 0.00610.<br />The fluids kinematic viscosity is 1.12 x 10-6 m2/s<br />The loss coefficients associated with the fluid as it leaves and enters the tanks are 0.75 and 1.01 respectively. <br />Figure 1. Drawing for Q1.<br />14.80 mPipe length 170 m2.80 mValve.Pressure loss = 7 Pa <br />Credits<br />This resource was created by the University of Hertfordshire and released as an open educational resource through the Open Engineering Resources project of the HE Academy Engineering Subject Centre. The Open Engineering Resources project was funded by HEFCE and part of the JISC/HE Academy UKOER programme.<br />© University of Hertfordshire 2009<br />This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 2.0 License. <br />The name of the University of Hertfordshire, UH and the UH logo are the name and registered marks of the University of Hertfordshire. 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