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# Higher Differential Equation

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# Higher Differential Equation

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### Higher Differential Equation

1. 1. Ordinary Differential Equations
2. 2. Differential equation • An equation relating a dependent variable to one or more independent variables by means of its differential coefficients with respect to the independent variables is called a “differential equation”. xey dx dy dx yd x cos44)( 2 3 3 Ordinary differential equation -------- only one independent variable involved: x )( 2 2 2 2 2 2 z T y T x T k T Cp Partial differential equation --------------- more than one independent variable involved: x, y, z,
3. 3. Order and degree • The order of a differential equation is equal to the order of the highest differential coefficient that it contains. • The degree of a differential equation is the highest power of the highest order differential coefficient that the equation contains after it has been rationalized. xey dx dy dx yd x cos44)( 2 3 3 3rd order O.D.E. 1st degree O.D.E.
4. 4. Linear or non-linear • Differential equations are said to be non- linear if any products exist between the dependent variable and its derivatives, or between the derivatives themselves. xey dx dy dx yd x cos44)( 2 3 3 Product between two derivatives ---- non-linear xy dx dy cos4 2 Product between the dependent variable themselves ---- non-linear
5. 5. First order differential equations • No general method of solutions of 1st O.D.E.s because of their different degrees of complexity. • Possible to classify them as: – exact equations – equations in which the variables can be separated – homogenous equations – equations solvable by an integrating factor
6. 6. Exact equations • Exact? 0),(),( dyyxNdxyxM dFdy y F dx x F General solution: F (x,y) = C For example 0)2(cossin3 dx dy yxxyx
7. 7. Separable-variables equations • In the most simple first order differential equations, the independent variable and its differential can be separated from the dependent variable and its differential by the equality sign, using nothing more than the normal processes of elementary algebra. For example x dx dy y sin
8. 8. Homogeneous equations • Homogeneous/nearly homogeneous? • A differential equation of the type, • Such an equation can be solved by making the substitution u = y/x and thereafter integrating the transformed equation. x y f dx dy is termed a homogeneous differential equation of the first order.
9. 9. Homogeneous equation example • Liquid benzene is to be chlorinated batchwise by sparging chlorine gas into a reaction kettle containing the benzene. If the reactor contains such an efficient agitator that all the chlorine which enters the reactor undergoes chemical reaction, and only the hydrogen chloride gas liberated escapes from the vessel, estimate how much chlorine must be added to give the maximum yield of monochlorbenzene. The reaction is assumed to take place isothermally at 55 C when the ratios of the specific reaction rate constants are: k1 = 8 k2 ; k2 = 30 k3 C6H6+Cl2 C6H5Cl +HCl C6H5Cl+Cl2 C6H4Cl2 + HCl C6H4Cl2 + Cl2 C6H3Cl3 + HCl
10. 10. Take a basis of 1 mole of benzene fed to the reactor and introduce the following variables to represent the stage of system at time , p = moles of chlorine present q = moles of benzene present r = moles of monochlorbenzene present s = moles of dichlorbenzene present t = moles of trichlorbenzene present Then q + r + s + t = 1 and the total amount of chlorine consumed is: y = r + 2s + 3t From the material balances : in - out = accumulation d dt Vpsk d ds Vpskprk d dr Vprkpqk d dq Vpqk 3 32 21 10 1)( 1 2 q r k k dq dr u = r/q
11. 11. Equations solved by integrating factor • There exists a factor by which the equation can be multiplied so that the one side becomes a complete differential equation. The factor is called “the integrating factor”. QPy dx dy where P and Q are functions of x only Assuming the integrating factor R is a function of x only, then )(Ry dx d dx dR y dx dy R RQyRP dx dy R PdxR exp is the integrating factor
12. 12. Example Solve 2 3 exp 2 4 x y dx dy xy Let z = 1/y3 4 3 ydy dz dx dy ydx dz 4 3 2 3 exp33 2 x dx dz xz integral factor 2 3 exp3exp 2 x xdx 3 2 3 exp 2 3 exp3 22 x dx dzx xz 3 2 3 exp 2 x z dx d Cx x z 3 2 3 exp 2 Cx x y 3 2 3 exp 1 2 3
13. 13. Summary of 1st O.D.E. • First order linear differential equations occasionally arise in chemical engineering problems in the field of heat transfer, momentum transfer and mass transfer.
14. 14. First O.D.E. in heat transfer An elevated horizontal cylindrical tank 1 m diameter and 2 m long is insulated with asbestos lagging of thickness l = 4 cm, and is employed as a maturing vessel for a batch chemical process. Liquid at 95 C is charged into the tank and allowed to mature over 5 days. If the data below applies, calculated the final temperature of the liquid and give a plot of the liquid temperature as a function of time. Liquid film coefficient of heat transfer (h1) = 150 W/m2C Thermal conductivity of asbestos (k) = 0.2 W/m C Surface coefficient of heat transfer by convection and radiation (h2) = 10 W/m2C Density of liquid ( ) = 103 kg/m3 Heat capacity of liquid (s) = 2500 J/kgC Atmospheric temperature at time of charging = 20 C Atmospheric temperature (t) t = 10 + 10 cos ( /12) Time in hours ( ) Heat loss through supports is negligible. The thermal capacity of the lagging can be ignored.
15. 15. T Area of tank (A) = ( x 1 x 2) + 2 ( 1 / 4 x 12 ) = 2.5 m2 Tw Ts Rate of heat loss by liquid = h1 A (T - Tw) Rate of heat loss through lagging = kA/l (Tw - Ts) Rate of heat loss from the exposed surface of the lagging = h2 A (Ts - t) t At steady state, the three rates are equal: )()()( 21 tTAhTT l kA TTAh ssww tTTs 674.0326.0 Considering the thermal equilibrium of the liquid, input rate - output rate = accumulation rate d dT sVtTAh s )(0 2 )12/cos(235.0235.00235.0 T d dT B.C. = 0 , T = 95
16. 16. Second O.D.E. • Purpose: reduce to 1st O.D.E. • Likely to be reduced equations: – Non-linear • Equations where the dependent variable does not occur explicitly. • Equations where the independent variable does not occur explicitly. • Homogeneous equations. – Linear • The coefficients in the equation are constant • The coefficients are functions of the independent variable.
17. 17. Non-linear 2nd O.D.E. - Equations where the dependent variables does not occur explicitly • They are solved by differentiation followed by the p substitution. • When the p substitution is made in this case, the second derivative of y is replaced by the first derivative of p thus eliminating y completely and producing a first O.D.E. in p and x.
18. 18. Solve ax dx dy x dx yd 2 2 Let dx dy p 2 2 dx yd dx dp and therefore axxp dx dp 2 2 1 exp xintegral factor 222 2 1 2 1 2 1 xxx axexpee dx dp 22 2 1 2 1 )( xx axepe dx d B x Aerfaxy dxxCaxy 2 2 1 exp 2 error function
19. 19. Non-linear 2nd O.D.E. - Equations where the independent variables does not occur explicitly • They are solved by differentiation followed by the p substitution. • When the p substitution is made in this case, the second derivative of y is replaced as Let dx dy p dy dp p dx dy dy dp dx dp dx yd 2 2
20. 20. Solve 2 2 2 )(1 dx dy dx yd y Let dx dy p and therefore 2 1 p dy dp yp Separating the variables dy dp p dx yd 2 2 dy y dp p p 1 12 )1ln( 2 1 lnln 2 pay )1( 22 ya dx dy p bay a x ya dy x )(sinh1 )1( 1 22
21. 21. Non-linear 2nd O.D.E.- Homogeneous equations • The homogeneous 1st O.D.E. was in the form: • The corresponding dimensionless group containing the 2nd differential coefficient is • In general, the dimensionless group containing the nth coefficient is • The second order homogenous differential equation can be expressed in a form analogous to , viz. x y f dx dy 2 2 dx yd x n n n dx yd x 1 x y f dx dy dx dy x y f dx yd x ,2 2 Assuming u = y/x dx du xuf dx ud x ,2 2 2 Assuming x = et dt du uf dt du dt ud ,2 2 If in this form, called homogeneous 2nd ODE
22. 22. Solve 2 22 2 2 2 2 dx dy xy dx yd yx Dividing by 2xy 2 2 2 2 1 2 1 dx dy y x x y dx yd x homogeneous 2 2 2 2 dt du dt ud u dx dy x y f dx yd x ,2 2 Let uxy 2 2 2 2 2 22 dx du x dx du ux dx ud ux Let t ex dt du p 2 2 p du dp up 2 )ln( CxBxy Axy Singular solution General solution
23. 23. A graphite electrode 15 cm in diameter passes through a furnace wall into a water cooler which takes the form of a water sleeve. The length of the electrode between the outside of the furnace wall and its entry into the cooling jacket is 30 cm; and as a safety precaution the electrode in insulated thermally and electrically in this section, so that the outside furnace temperature of the insulation does not exceed 50 C. If the lagging is of uniform thickness and the mean overall coefficient of heat transfer from the electrode to the surrounding atmosphere is taken to be 1.7 W/C m2 of surface of electrode; and the temperature of the electrode just outside the furnace is 1500 C, estimate the duty of the water cooler if the temperature of the electrode at the entrance to the cooler is to be 150 C. The following additional information is given. Surrounding temperature = 20 C Thermal conductivity of graphite kT = k0 - T = 152.6 - 0.056 T W/m C The temperature of the electrode may be assumed uniform at any cross-section. x T T0
24. 24. x T T0 The sectional area of the electrode A = 1/4 x 0.152 = 0.0177 m2 A heat balance over the length of electrode x at distance x from the furnace is input - output = accumulation 0)()( 0 xTTDUx dx dT Ak dx d dx dT Ak dx dT Ak TTT where U = overall heat transfer coefficient from the electrode to the surroundings D = electrode diameter xTT A DU x dx dT k dx d T )( 0 0)()( 00 TT dx dT Tk dx d 0)()( 0 2 2 2 0 TT dx dT dx Td Tk dx dT p 2 2 dx Td dT dp p 0)()( 0 2 0 TTp dT dp pTk
25. 25. 0)()( 0 2 0 TTp dT dp pTk zp2 )( 0TTy 022])[( 0 yz dy dz yTk Integrating factor 2 00 00 2 exp yTk yTk dy ])(32))(([ )( 3 0 2 00 0 TTTTTkC dTTk x
26. 26. Linear differential equations • They are frequently encountered in most chemical engineering fields of study, ranging from heat, mass, and momentum transfer to applied chemical reaction kinetics. • The general linear differential equation of the nth order having constant coefficients may be written: )(... 11 1 10 xyP dx dy P dx yd P dx yd P nnn n n n where (x) is any function of x.
27. 27. 2nd order linear differential equations The general equation can be expressed in the form )(2 2 xRy dx dy Q dx yd P where P,Q, and R are constant coefficients Let the dependent variable y be replaced by the sum of the two new variables: y = u + v Therefore )(2 2 2 2 xRv dx dv Q dx vd PRu dx du Q dx ud P If v is a particular solution of the original differential equation 02 2 Ru dx du Q dx ud P The general solution of the linear differential equation will be the sum of a “complementary function” and a “particular solution”. purpose
28. 28. The complementary function 02 2 Ry dx dy Q dx yd P Let the solution assumed to be: mx meAy mx mmeA dx dy mx m emA dx yd 2 2 2 0)( 2 RQmPmeA mx m auxiliary equation (characteristic equation) Unequal roots Equal roots Real roots Complex roots
29. 29. Unequal roots to auxiliary equation • Let the roots of the auxiliary equation be distinct and of values m1 and m2. Therefore, the solutions of the auxiliary equation are: • The most general solution will be • If m1 and m2 are complex it is customary to replace the complex exponential functions with their equivalent trigonometric forms. xm eAy 1 1 xm eAy 2 2 xmxm eAeAy 21 21
30. 30. Solve 0652 2 y dx dy dx yd auxiliary function 0652 mm 3 2 2 1 m m xx BeAey 32
31. 31. Equal roots to auxiliary equation • Let the roots of the auxiliary equation equal and of value m1 = m2 = m. Therefore, the solution of the auxiliary equation is: mx Aey mxmx mVe dx dV e dx dymx VeyLet mxmxmx Vem dx dV me dx Vd e dx yd 2 2 2 2 2 2 where V is a function of x 02 2 Ry dx dy Q dx yd P 02 2 dx Vd DCxV mx edCxy )(
32. 32. Solve 0962 2 y dx dy dx yd auxiliary function 0962 mm 321 mm x eBxAy 3 )(
33. 33. Solve 0542 2 y dx dy dx yd auxiliary function 0542 mm im 2 xixi BeAey )2()2( )sincos(2 xFxEey x
34. 34. Particular integrals • Two methods will be introduced to obtain the particular solution of a second linear O.D.E. – The method of undetermined coefficients • confined to linear equations with constant coefficients and particular form of (x) – The method of inverse operators • general applicability )(2 2 xRy dx dy Q dx yd P
35. 35. Method of undetermined coefficients • When (x) is constant, say C, a particular integral of equation is • When (x) is a polynomial of the form where all the coefficients are constants. The form of a particular integral is • When (x) is of the form Terx, where T and r are constants. The form of a particular integral is )(2 2 xRy dx dy Q dx yd P RCy / n n xaxaxaa ...2 210 n n xxxy ...2 210 rx ey
36. 36. Method of undetermined coefficients • When (x) is of the form G sin nx + H cos nx, where G and H are constants, the form of a particular solution is • Modified procedure when a term in the particular integral duplicates a term in the complementary function. )(2 2 xRy dx dy Q dx yd P nxMnxLy cossin
37. 37. Solve 3 2 2 8444 xxy dx dy dx yd 32 sxrxqxpy 2 32 sxrxq dx dy sxr dx yd 622 2 3322 84)(4)32(4)62( xxsxrxqxpsxrxqsxr Equating coefficients of equal powers of x 84 0124 4486 0442 s sr qrs pqr 32 26107 xxxyp 0442 mmmauxiliary equation x c eBxAy 2 )( pcgeneral yyy
38. 38. Method of inverse operators • Sometimes, it is convenient to refer to the symbol “D” as the differential operator: n n n dx yd yD dx yd yDDyD dx dy Dy ... )( 2 2 2 But, 2 2 )( dx dy Dy y dx dy dx yd 232 2 yDDyDDyDyyD )2)(1()23(23 22
39. 39. The differential operator D can be treated as an ordinary algebraic quantity with certain limitations. (1) The distribution law: A(B+C) = AB + AC which applies to the differential operator D (2) The commutative law: AB = BA which does not in general apply to the differential operator D Dxy xDy (D+1)(D+2)y = (D+2)(D+1)y (3) The associative law: (AB)C = A(BC) which does not in general apply to the differential operator D D(Dy) = (DD)y D(xy) = (Dx)y + x(Dy) The basic laws of algebra thus apply to the pure operators, but the relative order of operators and variables must be maintained.
40. 40. Differential operator to exponentials pxpx pxnpxn pxpx epfeDf epeD peDe )()( ... pxpx eppeDD )23()23( 22 ypDfeyeDf ypDeyeD ypDeyeD ypDeyDeDyeyeD pxpx npxpxn pxpx pxpxpxpx )())(( )()( ... )()( )()( 22 More convenient!
41. 41. Differential operator to trigonometrical functions ipxnipxnipxnn eipeDeDpxD )Im(ImIm)(sin pxpppxD pxppxD pxpppxD pxppxD pxipxe nn nn nn nn ipx sin)()(cos cos)()(cos cos)()(sin sin)()(sin sincos 212 22 212 22 where “Im” represents the imaginary part of the function which follows it.
42. 42. The inverse operator The operator D signifies differentiation, i.e. )()( xfdxxfD )()( 1 xfDdxxf •D-1 is the “inverse operator” and is an “intergrating” operator. •It can be treated as an algebraic quantity in exactly the same manner as D
43. 43. Solve x ey dx dy 2 4 differential operator x eyD 2 )4( x e D y 2 )4( 1 1...]) 4 1 () 4 1 () 4 1 (1[ 4 1 322 DDDey x binomial expansion =2 x ey 2 2 1 pxpx epfeDf )()( x e D y 2 ) 4 1 1(4 1 2p x ey 2 )42( 1 ...]) 2 1 () 2 1 () 2 1 (1[ 4 1 322x ey
44. 44. x e D y 2 )4( 1 pxpx epfeDf )()( 2p x ey 2 )42( 1 pxpx e pf e Df )( 1 )( 1 如果 f(p) = 0, 使用因次分析 px n px e DpD e Df )()( 1 )( 1 n px px pDp e e Df )( 1 )()( 1 pxpx epfeDf )()( n px px Dp e e Df 1 )()( 1 非0的部分 ypDfeyeDf pxpx )()( y = 1, p = 0, 即將 D-p換為 D n px px D p e e Df )()( 1integration !)()( 1 n x p e e Df npx px
45. 45. Solve x xey dx dy dx yd 4 2 2 6168 differential operator x xeyDyDD 422 6)4()168( 01682 mm x c eBxAy 4 )( x p xe D y 4 2 )4( 6 24 6 Dxey x p f(p) = 0 )()( pDfeeDf pxpx integration !2 6 2 4 x xey x p x p exy 43 3 y = yc + yp
46. 46. Solve 23 2 2 346 xxy dx dy dx yd differential operator 232 34)2)(3()6( xxyDDyDD 062 mm xx c BeAey 23 )34( )2)(3( 1 23 xx DD yp expanding each term by binomial theorem y = yc + yp )34( )2( 1 )3( 1 5 1 23 xx DD yp )34(... 16842 1 ... 812793 1 5 1 23 3232 xx DDDDDD yp ...0 1296 2413 216 )624(7 36 612 6 34 223 xxxxx yp
47. 47. O.D.E in Chemical Engineering • A tubular reactor of length L and 1 m2 in cross section is employed to carry out a first order chemical reaction in which a material A is converted to a product B, • The specific reaction rate constant is k s-1. If the feed rate is u m3/s, the feed concentration of A is Co, and the diffusivity of A is assumed to be constant at D m2/s. Determine the concentration of A as a function of length along the reactor. It is assumed that there is no volume change during the reaction, and that steady state conditions are established. A B
48. 48. u C0 x L x u C A material balance can be taken over the element of length x at a distance x fom the inlet The concentraion will vary in the entry section due to diffusion, but will not vary in the section following the reactor. (Wehner and Wilhelm, 1956) x x+ x Bulk flow of A Diffusion of A uC x dx dC D dx d dx dC D dx dC D x dx dC uuC Input - Output + Generation = Accumulation 0xkCx dx dC D dx d dx dC Dx dx dC uuC dx dC DuC 分開兩個section Ce
49. 49. 0xkCx dx dC D dx d dx dC Dx dx dC uuC dx dC DuC dividing by x 0kC dx dC D dx d dx dC u rearranging 02 2 kC dx dC u dx Cd D auxillary function 02 kumDm a D ux Ba D ux AC 1 2 exp1 2 exp In the entry section 02 2 dx Cd u dx Cd D  auxillary function 02 umDm D ux C exp  2 /41 ukDa
50. 50. a D ux Ba D ux AC 1 2 exp1 2 exp D ux C exp  B. C. 0 0 dx dC Lx dx Cd dx dC x  B. C. CCx CCx   0 0 xL D ua axL D ua a D ux KC C 2 exp1 2 exp1 2 exp 2 0 DuLaaDuLaaK 2/exp12/exp1 22 if diffusion is neglected (D 0) u kx C CC exp1 0 0
51. 51. The continuous hydrolysis of tallow in a spray column 連續牛油水解 1.017 kg/s of a tallow fat mixed with 0.286 kg/s of high pressure hot water is fed into the base of a spray column operated at a temperature 232 C and a pressure of 4.14 MN/m2. 0.519kg/s of water at the same temperature and pressure is sprayed into the top of the column and descends in the form of droplets through the rising fat phase. Glycerine is generated in the fat phase by the hydrolysis reaction and is extracted by the descending water so that 0.701 kg/s of final extract containing 12.16% glycerine is withdrawn continuously from the column base. Simultaneously 1.121 kg/s of fatty acid raffinate containing 0.24% glycerine leaves the top of the column. If the effective height of the column is 2.2 m and the diameter 0.66 m, the glycerine equivalent in the entering tallow 8.53% and the distribution ratio of glycerine between the water and the fat phase at the column temperature and pressure is 10.32, estimate the concentration of glycerine in each phase as a function of column height. Also find out what fraction of the tower height is required principally for the chemical reaction. The hydrolysis reaction is pseudo first order and the specific reaction rate constant is 0.0028 s-1. Glycerin, 甘油
52. 52. Tallow fat Hot water G kg/s Extract Raffinate L kg/s L kg/s xH zH x0 z0 y0 G kg/s yH h x z x+ x z+ z y+ y y h x = weight fraction of glycerine in raffinate y = weight fraction of glycerine in extract y*= weight fraction of glycerine in extract in equilibrium with x z = weight fraction of hydrolysable fat in raffinate
53. 53. Consider the changes occurring in the element of column of height h: Glycerine transferred from fat to water phase, hyyKaS )*( S: sectional area of tower a: interfacial area per volume of tower K: overall mass transter coefficient Rate of destruction of fat by hydrolysis, hSzk A glycerine balance over the element h is: hyyKaS w hSzk h dh dx xLLx * Rate of production of glycerine by hydrolysis, whSzk / k: specific reaction rate constant : mass of fat per unit volume of column (730 kg/m3) w: kg fat per kg glycetine A glycerine balance between the element and the base of the tower is: 00 w Lz w Lz Lx L kg/s xH zH x0 z0 y0 G kg/s yH h x z x+ x z+ z y+ y y h The glycerine equilibrium between the phases is: mxy* hyyKaSGyh dh dy yG * in the fat phase in the extract phase 00GyGy in the fat phase in the extract phase
54. 54. 02 2 0 0 2 dh dy L KaSm dh yd dh dy G KaS dh dy y G KaS L Sk yy L mG w mz LG KaSk L mG r L Sk p )1(r G KaS q w mz ry r pq pqy dh dy qp dh yd 0 02 2 1 )( 2nd O.D.E. with constant coefficients Complementary function Particular solution 0)(2 pqmqpm Constant at the right hand side, yp = C/R )exp()exp( qhBphAyc pq w mz ry r pq yp / 1 0 0
55. 55. w mz ry r qhBphAy 0 0 1 1 )exp()exp( B.C. 0, 0,0 yHh xh We don’t really want x here! Apply the equations two slides earlier (replace y* with mx) 0, ,0 0 yHh yyh dh dy q r ymx 1 We don’t know y0, either )exp()exp( 1 qhqBphpA q r ymx 0,0 yyh pHqHqhpHpHqHpHqH reveeveeer w mz ry r revey )()( 1 1 )( 0 0 q prpq v Substitute y0 in terms of other variables
56. 56. qH pHqH qH qH pH pH er reve e er ve e vrw mz y )( 0 730 66.0 4 0028.0 32.10 165.0 286.0701.0 276.01216.0701.0 ~ 403.0 2 519.0286.0 ~ 069.1 2 121.1017.1 ~ 2 0 S k m y G L
57. 57. Simultaneous differential equations • These are groups of differential equations containing more than one dependent variable but only one independent variable. • In these equations, all the derivatives of the different dependent variables are with respect to the one independent variable. Our purpose: Use algebraic elemination of the variables until only one differential equation relating two of the variables remains.
58. 58. Elimination of variable Independent variable or dependent variables? ),( ),( 2 1 yxf dt dy yxf dt dx Elimination of independent variable ),( ),( 2 1 yxf yxf dy dx 較少用 Elimination of one or more dependent variables It involves with equations of high order and it would be better to make use of matrices Solving differential equations simultaneously using matrices will be introduced later in the term
59. 59. Elimination of dependent variables Solve 0)23()103( 0)96()6( 22 22 zDDyDD and zDDyDD 0)1)(2()5)(2( 0)3()2)(3( 2 zDDyDD and zDyDD )5(D )3(D 0)1)(2)(3()5)(2)(3( 0)3)(5()5)(2)(3( 2 zDDDyDDD and zDDyDDD 0)23()158()3( 0)1)(2)(3()3)(5( 22 2 zDDDDD zDDDzDD 0)1311)(3( zDD
60. 60. 0)1311)(3( zDD x x BeAez 311 13 0)96()6( 22 zDDyDD x AeyDD 11 132 2 9 11 136 11 13 )6( = E x p Ee DD y 11 13 2 )6( 1 xx c JeHey 32 pxpx epfeDf )()( 11 13 p x p Eey 11 13 2 )6) 11 13 () 11 13 (( 1 x p Eey 11 13 700 121 y = yc + yp