- Chapter 1: Introduction
- Chapter 1.2: Dimensions, Dimensional Homogeneity, and Units
- Chapter 1.4: Measures of Fluid Mass and Weight
- Chapter 1.5: Ideal Gas Law
- Chapter 1.6: Viscosity (also see Lab Problems 1.1LP and 1.2LP)
- Chapter 1.7: Compressibility of Fluids
- Chapter 1.8: Vapor Pressure
- Chapter 1.9: Surface Tension
- Chapter 10: Open-Channel Flow
- Chapter 10.2: Surface Waves
- Chapter 10.3: Energy Considerations
- Chapter 10.4.2: The Manning Equation
- Chapter 10.4.3: Uniform FlowDetermine Flowrate
- Chapter 10.5: Gradually Varied Flow
- Chapter 10.6.1: The Hydraulic Jump
- Chapter 10.6.2, 3: Sharp-Crested and Broad-Crested Weirs
- Chapter 10.6.4: Underflow (Sluice) Gates
- Chapter 11: Compressible Flow
- Chapter 11.1: Ideal Gas Thermodynamics
- Chapter 11.2: Stagnation Properties
- Chapter 11.3: Mach Number and Speed of Sound
- Chapter 11.4: Subsonic and Supersonic Flow
- Chapter 11.5: Shock Waves
- Chapter 11.6: Isentropic Flow
- Chapter 11.7: One Dimensional Flow in a Variable Area Duct
- Chapter 11.8: Constant Area Duct Flow with Friction
- Chapter 11.9: Frictionless Flow in a Constant Area Duct with Heating or Cooling
- Chapter 12: Turbomachines
- Chapter 12.1: Introduction and Section 12.2 Basic Energy Considerations
- Chapter 12.4: The Centrifugal Pump and Section 12.4.1 Theoretical Considerations
- Chapter 12.4.2: Pump Performance Characteristics
- Chapter 12.4.3: Net Positive Suction Head (NPSH)
- Chapter 12.4.4: System Characteristics and Pump Selection
- Chapter 12.5: Dimensionless Parameters and Similarity Laws
- Chapter 12.6: Axial-Flow and Mixed-Flow Pumps
- Chapter 12.7: Fans
- Chapter 12.8: Turbines (also see Sec. 12.3)
- Chapter 12.9: Compressible Flow Turbomachines
- Chapter 2: Fluid Statics
- Chapter 2.10: Hydrostatic Force on a Curved Surface
- Chapter 2.11: Buoyancy, Flotation, and Stability
- Chapter 2.12: Pressure Variation in a Fluid with Rigid-Body Motion
- Chapter 2.3: Pressure Variation in a Fluid at Rest
- Chapter 2.4: Standard Atmosphere
- Chapter 2.5: Measurement of Pressure
- Chapter 2.6: Manometry
- Chapter 2.8: Hydrostatic Force on a Plane Surface
- Chapter 3: Elementary Fluid Dynamics The Bernoulli Equation
- Chapter 3.2: F = ma along a Streamline
- Chapter 3.3: F = ma Normal to a Streamline
- Chapter 3.5: Static, Stagnation, Dynamic, and Total Pressure
- Chapter 3.6.1: Free Jets
- Chapter 3.6.2: Confined Flows
- Chapter 3.6.3: Flowrate Measurement
- Chapter 3.7: The Energy Line and the Hydraulic Grade Line
- Chapter 3.8: Restrictions on Use of the Bernoulli Equation
- Chapter 4: Fluid Kinematics
- Chapter 4.1: The Velocity Field
- Chapter 4.2: The Acceleration Field
- Chapter 4.2.1: The Material Derivative
- Chapter 4.4: The Reynolds Transport Theorem
- Chapter 5: Finite Control Volume Analysis
- Chapter 5.1.1: Derivation of the Continuity Equation
- Chapter 5.1.2: Fixed, Nondeforming Control Volume Uniform Velocity Profile or Average Velocity
- Chapter 5.1.3: Moving, Nondeforming Control Volume
- Chapter 5.1.4: Deforming Control Volume
- Chapter 5.2.1: Derivation of the Linear Momentum Equation
- Chapter 5.2.2: Application of the Linear Momentum Equation (also see Lab Problems 5.1LP, 5.2LP, 5.3LP, and 5.4LP)
- Chapter 5.2.3: Derivation of the Moment-of-Momentum Equation
- Chapter 5.2.4: Application of the Moment-of-Momentum Equation
- Chapter 5.3.1: Derivation of the Energy Equation
- Chapter 5.3.2: Application of the Energy EquationNo Shaft Work and Section 5.3.3 The Mechanical Energy Equation and the Bernoulli Equation
- Chapter 5.3.3: Application of the Energy Equation and the Bernoulli EquationCombined with Linear Momentum
- Chapter 5.3.4: Application of the Energy Equation to Nonuniform Flows
- Chapter 5.3.5: Combination of the Energy Equation and the Moment-of-Momentum Equation
- Chapter 6: Differential Analysis of Fluid Flow
- Chapter 6.1: Fluid Element Kinematics
- Chapter 6.10: Other Aspects of Differential Analysis
- Chapter 6.2: Conservation of Mass
- Chapter 6.3: The Linear Momentum Equation
- Chapter 6.4: Inviscid Flow
- Chapter 6.5: Some Basic, Plane Potential Flows
- Chapter 6.6: Superposition of Basic, Plane Potential Flows
- Chapter 6.8: Viscous Flow
- Chapter 6.9.1: Steady, Laminar Flow between Fixed Parallel Plates
- Chapter 6.9.2: Couette Flow
- Chapter 6.9.3: Steady, Laminar Flow in Circular Tubes
- Chapter 6.9.4: Steady, Axial, Laminar Flow in an Annulus
- Chapter 7: Dimensional Analysis, Similitude, and Modeling
- Chapter 7.1: Dimensional Analysis
- Chapter 7.10: Similitude Based on Governing Differential Equations
- Chapter 7.3: Determination of Pi Terms
- Chapter 7.5: Determination of Pi Terms by Inspection
- Chapter 7.6: Common Dimensionless Groups in Fluid Mechanics
- Chapter 7.7: Correlation of Experimental Data
- Chapter 7.8: Modeling and Similitude
- Chapter 7.9: Some Typical Model Studies
- Chapter 8: Viscous Flow in Pipes
- Chapter 8.1: General Characteristics of Pipe Flow
- Chapter 8.2: Fully Developed Laminar Flow
- Chapter 8.3: Fully Developed Turbulent Flow
- Chapter 8.4.1.: Major Losses
- Chapter 8.4.2: Minor Losses
- Chapter 8.4.3: Noncircular Conduits
- Chapter 8.5.1: Single PipesDetermine Pressure Drop
- Chapter 8.5.2: Multiple Pipe Systems
- Chapter 8.6: Pipe Flowrate Measurement
- Chapter 9: Flow over Immersed Bodies
- Chapter 9.1: General External Flow Characteristics
- Chapter 9.2: Boundary Layer Characteristics
- Chapter 9.3: Drag
- Chapter 9.4: Lift
Fundamentals of Fluid Mechanics 8th Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for Fundamentals of Fluid Mechanics | 8th Edition
The amount of heat required to raise the temperature of one gram of water 1° C.
An imaginary hollow sphere upon which the ancients believed the stars were hung and carried around Earth.
Chemical sedimentary rock
Sedimentary rock consisting of material that was precipitated from water by either inorganic or organic means.
That part of the continental crust that has attained stability; that is, it has not been affected by significant tectonic activity during the Phanerozoic eon. It consists of the shield and stable platform.
The largest time unit on the geologic time scale, next in order of magnitude above era.
The portion of the photic zone near the surface where light is bright enough for photosynthesis to occur.
The concept of an Earth-centered universe.
A concentration of heat in the mantle capable of producing magma, which in turn extrudes onto Earth’s surface. The intraplate volcanism that produced the Hawaiian Islands is one example.
A line drawn on a map connecting points of equal atmospheric pressure, usually corrected to sea level.
The distance light travels in a year; about 6 trillion miles.
A center of low pressure characterized by cyclonic winds.
Relatively small fragments of continental crust that may lie above sea level, such as the island of Madagascar, or be submerged, as exemplified by the Campbell Plateau located near New Zealand.
An unconformity in which older metamorphic or intrusive igneous rocks are overlain by younger sedimentary strata.
Date that specifies the actual number of years that have passed since an event occurred.
A very coarse-grained igneous rock (typically granite) commonly found as a dike associated with a large mass of plutonic rock that has smaller crystals. Crystallization in a waterrich environment is believed to be responsible for the very large crystals.
Algal plankton, which are the most important community of primary producers in the ocean.
The amount of organic matter synthesized by organisms from inorganic substances through photosynthesis or chemosynthesis within a given volume of water or habitat in a unit of time.
See Energy levels.
A consolidated mixture of minerals.
The period of revolution of the Moon with respect to the Sun, or its cycle of phases.