Stochastic Two-Dimensional Navier–Stokes Equations on Time-Dependent Domains

Wei Wang ◽  
Jianliang Zhai ◽  
Tusheng Zhang
Jean-Yves Chemin ◽  
Benoit Desjardins ◽  
Isabelle Gallagher ◽  
Emmanuel Grenier

In this chapter we intend to investigate the stability of the Leray solutions constructed in the previous chapter. It is useful to start by analyzing the linearized version of the Navier–Stokes equations, so the first section of the chapter is devoted to the proof of the well-posedness of the time-dependent Stokes system. The study will be applied in Section 3.2 to the two-dimensional Navier–Stokes equations, and the more delicate case of three space dimensions will be dealt with in Sections 3.3–3.5.

Mathematics ◽  
2021 ◽  
Vol 9 (7) ◽  
pp. 756
Federico Lluesma-Rodríguez ◽  
Francisco Álcantara-Ávila ◽  
María Jezabel Pérez-Quiles ◽  
Sergio Hoyas

One numerical method was designed to solve the time-dependent, three-dimensional, incompressible Navier–Stokes equations in turbulent thermal channel flows. Its originality lies in the use of several well-known methods to discretize the problem and its parallel nature. Vorticy-Laplacian of velocity formulation has been used, so pressure has been removed from the system. Heat is modeled as a passive scalar. Any other quantity modeled as passive scalar can be very easily studied, including several of them at the same time. These methods have been successfully used for extensive direct numerical simulations of passive thermal flow for several boundary conditions.

1998 ◽  
Vol 371 ◽  
pp. 207-232 ◽  

Numerical simulations of Navier–Stokes equations are performed to study the flow originated by an oscillating pressure gradient close to a wall characterized by small imperfections. The scenario of transition from the laminar to the turbulent regime is investigated and the results are interpreted in the light of existing analytical theories. The ‘disturbed-laminar’ and the ‘intermittently turbulent’ regimes detected experimentally are reproduced by the present simulations. Moreover it is found that imperfections of the wall are of fundamental importance in causing the growth of two-dimensional disturbances which in turn trigger turbulence in the Stokes boundary layer. Finally, in the intermittently turbulent regime, a description is given of the temporal development of turbulence characteristics.

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