Density Flow
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Water ◽  
2021 ◽  
Vol 13 (22) ◽  
pp. 3292
Author(s):  
Weixing Guo

Variable density flow (VDF) modeling is a valuable tool for assessing the potential impacts of global climate change and sea level rise on coastal aquifers. When using any of these modeling tools, a quantitative relationship is needed to compute the fluid density from salt concentration. A full understanding of the relationship between fluid density and solute concentration and the correct implementation of the equation of state are critical for variable density modeling. The works of Baxter and his colleagues in the early 20th century showed that fluid density could be linearly correlated to salt concentrations. A constant density slope of 0.7 is often assumed and applied. The assumption is reasonable when the salinity is less than 100‰. The density slope can also be defined from chloride concentration data with the assumption of a constant ratio (55%) between chloride and total dissolved solids (TDS). Field data from central Florida indicate that the chloride/TDS ratio can be as low as 5%. Therefore, TDS is the preferred water quality data for fluid density determination in variable density modeling. Other issues with density slope are also discussed, and some commonly used values of density slope are provided in this technical note.


2021 ◽  
pp. 104077
Author(s):  
Anis Younes ◽  
Behshad Koohbor ◽  
Benjamin Belfort ◽  
Philippe Ackerer ◽  
Joanna Doummar ◽  
...  

Molecules ◽  
2021 ◽  
Vol 26 (21) ◽  
pp. 6409
Author(s):  
Luca Sagresti ◽  
Sergio Rampino

The Charge-Displacement (CD) analysis has proven to be a powerful tool for a quantitative characterization of the electron-density flow occurring upon chemical bonding along a suitably chosen interaction axis. In several classes of interesting intermolecular interactions, however, an interaction axis cannot be straightforwardly defined, and the CD analysis loses consistency and usefulness. In this article, we propose a general, flexible reformulation of the CD analysis capable of providing a quantitative view of the charge displacement along custom curvilinear paths. The new scheme naturally reduces to ordinary CD analysis if the path is chosen to be a straight line. An implementation based on a discrete sampling of the electron densities and a Voronoi space partitioning is described and shown in action on two test cases of a metal-carbonyl and a pyridine-ammonia complex.


Mathematics ◽  
2021 ◽  
Vol 9 (19) ◽  
pp. 2464
Author(s):  
Huimin Liu ◽  
Rongjun Cheng ◽  
Tingliu Xu

In actual driving, the driver can estimate the traffic condition ahead at the next moment in terms of the current traffic information, which describes the driver’s predictive effect. Due to this factor, a novel two-dimensional lattice hydrodynamic model considering a driver’s predictive effect is proposed in this paper. The stability condition of the novel model is obtained by performing the linear stability analysis method, and the phase diagram between the driver’s sensitivity coefficient and traffic density is drawn. The nonlinear analysis of the model is conducted and the kink-antikink of modified Korteweg-de Vries (mKdV) equation is derived, which describes the propagation characteristics of the traffic density flow waves near the critical point. The numerical simulation is executed to explore how the driver’s predictive effect affects the traffic flow stability. Numerical results coincide well with theoretical analysis results, which indicates that the predictive effect of drivers can effectively avoid traffic congestion and the fraction of eastbound cars can also improve the stability of traffic flow to a certain extent.


2021 ◽  
pp. 089686082110473
Author(s):  
Jennifer Williams ◽  
Mark Gilchrist ◽  
William David Strain ◽  
Donald Fraser ◽  
Angela Shore

Background: The peritoneal capillary endothelium is widely considered to be the most influential structure in dictating the rate of small solute transport (SST) during peritoneal dialysis (PD). PD patients are at significant risk of systemic microcirculatory dysfunction. The relationship between peritoneal and systemic microcirculations in patients new to PD has not been well studied. We hypothesised that for patients on PD for less than 6 months, dysfunction in the systemic microcirculation would be reflected in the rate of SST. Methods: We recruited 29 patients to a cross-sectional, observational study. Rate of SST was measured using a standard peritoneal equilibration test. Laser Doppler Flowmetry was used to measure response to physical and pharmacological challenge (post-occlusive hyperaemic response and iontophoretic application of vasodilators) in the cutaneous microcirculation. Sidestream Darkfield imaging was used to assess sublingual microvascular density, flow and endothelial barrier properties. Results: We found no moderate or strong correlations between any of the measures of systemic microcirculatory function and rate of SST or albumin clearance. There was however a significant correlation between dialysate interleukin-6 concentrations and both SST ( rs = 0.758 p ≤ 0.0001) and albumin clearance ( rs = 0.53, p = 0.01). Conclusions: In this study, systemic microvascular dysfunction did not significantly influence the rate of SST even early in patients PD careers. In conclusion, this study demonstrates that intraperitoneal factors particularly inflammation have a far greater impact on rate of SST than systemic factors.


Water ◽  
2021 ◽  
Vol 13 (18) ◽  
pp. 2496
Author(s):  
Mohammed Adil Sbai ◽  
Abdelkader Larabi ◽  
Marwan Fahs ◽  
Joanna Doummar

The vulnerability of coastal aquifers to seawater intrusion has been largely relying on data-driven indexing approaches despite their shortcomings to depict the complex processes of groundwater flow and mass transport under variable velocity conditions. This paper introduces a modelling-based alternative technique relying on a normalized saltwater age vulnerability index post-processed from results of a variable density flow simulation. This distributed index is obtained from the steady-state distribution of the salinity and a restriction of the mean groundwater age to a mean saltwater age distribution. This approach provides a novel way to shift from the concentration space into a vulnerability assessment space to evaluate the threats to coastal aquifers. The method requires only a sequential numerical solution of two steady state sets of equations. Several variants of the hypothetical Henry problem and a case study in Lebanon are selected for demonstration. Results highlight this approach ability to rank, compare, and validate different scenarios for coastal water resources management. A novel concept of zero-vulnerability line/surface delineating the coastal area threatened by seawater intrusion has shown to be relevant for optimal management of coastal aquifers and risk assessments. Hence, this work provides a new tool to sustainably manage and protect coastal groundwater resources.


2021 ◽  
Vol 3 ◽  
Author(s):  
Evangelos Rozos ◽  
Katerina Mazi ◽  
Antonis D. Koussis

We present a high-efficiency method for simulating seawater intrusion (SWI), with mixing, in confined coastal aquifers based on uncoupled equations in the through-flow region of the aquifer. The flow field is calculated analytically and the tracer transport numerically, via spatial splitting along the principal directions (PD) of transport. Advection-dispersion processes along streamlines are simulated with the very efficient matched artificial dispersivity (MAD) method of Syriopoulou and Koussis and the system of discretized transverse-dispersion equations is solved with the Thomas algorithm. These concepts are embedded in the 2D-MADPD-SWI model, yielding comparable solutions to those of the uncoupled SWI equations with the state-of-the-art FEFLOW code, but faster, while 2D-MADPD-SWI achieves an at least hundredfold faster solution than a variable-density flow model. We demonstrate the utility of the 2D-MADPD-SWI model in stochastic Monte Carlo simulations by assessing the uncertainty on the advance of the 1,500 ppm TDS line (limit of tolerable salinity for irrigation) due to randomly variable hydraulic conductivity and freshwater flow rate.


2021 ◽  
Author(s):  
Peter Reid Maher

Abstract In deepwater and ultra-deepwater wells, hydraulic debris removal, or the circulating of debris to surface, serves as the primary method of removing debris from the wellbore during the displacement of drilling fluid to completion fluid. In a standard cased hole completion, this operation typically takes place after the last liner has been set and before the completion is run. The likelihood of successful hydraulic debris removal is dependent on many factors such as debris particle size and density, flow rates and the resulting average annular velocity in the annulus, pipe movement, and the properties of the fluids circulated in the well. Mechanical debris extraction tools such as downhole filters and magnets are used to capture significant amounts of debris that are unable to be hydraulically removed from the wellbore. Versions of downhole filters and magnets that are run inside of casing and magnets run inside of the riser are common across the industry, however downhole filter tools run in the riser are less common and their use in these operations is not an industry standard. This paper examines a data set generated over two years containing more than 30 runs that include the use of a downhole filter tool run in the riser during wellbore clean out operations.


2021 ◽  
Vol 263 (1) ◽  
pp. 5170-5174
Author(s):  
Yoon-sang Yang ◽  
Seung Lee

The sound absorbing materials used to reduce automobile interior noise are classified into Felt and PU Foam. Felt are widely used not only in internal combustion engine vehicles but also in Electric Vehicles because they are eco-friendly materials that can be recycled and relatively light. Automotive interior parts manufacture materials in various thicknesses depending on the shape of matched parts. The pressed material changes the density, flow resistance and affects the overall NVH performance of the vehicle. In this study we worked to confirm changes in flow resistance, sound absorption coefficient and sound transmission loss performance among acoustic characteristics based on the compress ratio of Felt. It was confirmed that the larger the compression of Felt, the larger the flow resistance value, thereby affecting the acoustic characteristic impedance, sound absorption coefficient and sound transmission loss.


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