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PRINCIPLES OF HEAT TRANSFER was first published in 1959, and since then it has grown to be considered a classic within the field, setting the standards for coverage and organization within all other Heat Transfer texts. The book is designed for a one-semester course in heat transfer at the junior or senior level, however, flexibility in pedagogy has been provided. Following several recommendations of the ASME Committee on Heat Transfer Education, Kreith, Manglik, and Bohn present relevant and stimulating content in this fresh and comprehensive approach to heat transfer, acknowledging that in today's world classical mathematical solutions to heat transfer problems are often less influential than computational analysis. This acknowledgement is met with the emphasize that students must still learn to appreciate both the physics and the elegance of simple mathematics in addressing complex phenomena, aiming at presenting the principles of heat transfer both within the framework of classical mathematics and empirical correlations.
- New Co-Author - Dr. Raj M. Manglik, Professor of Mechanical Engineering in the College of Engineering and Applied Science at the University of Cincinnati. Dr. Manglik is a Fellow of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers as well as of the Wessex Institute of Great Britain. He has received many honors from both industry and academia.
- Newer applications, illustrative modeling examples, and more current state-of-the art predictive correlations have been added in several chapters.
- New "Concepts and Analyses to be Learned" sections at the beginning of each chapter.
- New figures, tables and examples throughout, to help clarify textual material for students.
- Now included in the Instructor's solutions manual is a set of closed-book-test problems that ask a student to demonstrate his or her ability to understand the new concepts related to a specific area.
- Clarifying statements have been added throughout for further development and enhanced student understanding.
- Additional homework problems that deal directly with topics of current interest such as the space program and renewable energy.
- Presents an appreciation for both the physics and the elegance of simple mathematics in addressing complex phenomena while emphasizing the importance of analysis by means of computers.
- Uses open-ended problems to illustrate practical applications of heat transfer with problem statements similar to those faced by practicing engineers.
- Teaches methods for approaching real-world problems such as describing problems in your own words, providing schematic descriptions, indicating known and unknown variables, making judicious engineering decisions on the approach of a solution, etc.
- Addresses the rapid and pervasive changes in technology, applications, analysis tools, and the economy, and their relation to the principles of heat transfer.
The Relation of Heat Transfer to Thermodynamics. Dimensions and Units. Heat Conduction. Convection. Radiation. Combined Heat Transfer Systems. Thermal Insulation. Heat Transfer and the Law of Energy Conservation. References. Problems. Design Problems.
2. HEAT CONDUCTION
Introduction. The Conduction Equation. Steady Heat Conduction in Simple Geometries. Extended Surfaces. Multidimensional Steady Conduction. Transient Heat Conduction. Charts for Transient Heat Conduction. Closing Remarks. References. Problems. Design Problems.
3. NUMERICAL ANALYSIS OF HEAT CONDUCTION
Introduction. One-Dimensional Steady Conduction. One-Dimensional Unsteady Conduction. Two-Dimensional Unsteady and Steady Conduction. Cylindrical Coordinates. Irregular Boundaries. Closing Remarks. References. Problems. Design Problems.
4. ANALYSIS OF CONVECTION HEAT TRANSFER
Introduction. Convection Heat Transfer. Boundary Layer Fundamentals. Conservation Equations of Mass, Momentum, and Energy for Laminar Flow over a Flat Plate. Dimensionless Boundary Layer Equations and Similarity Parameters. Evaluation of Convection Heat Transfer Coefficients. Dimensional Analysis. Analytic Solution for Laminar Boundary Layer Flow Over a Flat Plate. Approximate Integral Boundary Layer Analysis. Analogy Between Momentum and Heat Transfer in Turbulent Flow over a Flat Surface. Reynolds Analogy for Turbulent Flow over Plane Surfaces. Mixed Boundary Layer. Special Boundary Conditions and High-Speed Flow. Closing Remarks. References. Problems. Design Problems.
5. NATURAL CONVECTION
Introduction. Similarity Parameters for Natural Convection. Empirical Correlation for Various Shapes. Rotating Cylinders, Disks, and Spheres. Combined Forced and Natural Convection. Finned Surfaces. Closing Remarks. References. Problems. Design Problems.
6. FORCED CONVECTION INSIDE TUBES AND DUCTS
Introduction. Analysis of Laminar Forced Convection In a Long Tube. Correlations for Laminar Forced Convection. Analogy Between Heat and Momentum Transfer in Turbulent Flow. Empirical Correlations for Turbulent Forced Convection. Heat Transfer Enhancement and Electronic-Device Cooling. Closing Remarks. References. Problems. Design Problems.
7. FORCED CONVECTION OVER EXTERIOR SURFACES
Flow over Bluff Bodies. Cylinders, Spheres, and Other Bluff Shapes. Packed Beds. Tube Bundles in Cross-Flow. Finned Tube Bundles in Cross-Flow. Free Jets. Closing Remarks. References. Problems. Design Problems.
8. HEAT EXCHANGERS
Introduction. Basic Types of Heat Exchangers. Overall Heat Transfer Coefficient. Log Mean Temperature Difference. Heat Exchanger Effectiveness. Heat Transfer Enhancement. Microscale Heat Exchangers. Closing Remarks. References. Problems. Design Problems.
9. HEAT TRANSFER BY RADIATION
Thermal Radiation. Blackbody Radiation. Radiation Properties. The Radiation Shape Factor. Enclosures with Black Surfaces. Enclosures with Gray Surfaces. Matrix Inversion. Radiation Properties of Gases and Vapors. Radiation Combined with Convection and Conduction. Closing Remarks. References. Problems. Design Problems.
10. HEAT TRANSFER WITH PHASE CHANGE
Introduction to Boiling. Pool Boiling. Boiling in Forced Convection. Condensation. Condenser Design. Heat Pipes. Freezing and Melting. References. Problems. Design Problems.
APPENDIX 1: THE INTERNATIONAL SYSTEM OF UNITS
APPENDIX 2: TABLES
Properties of Solids. Thermodynamic Properties of Liquids. Heat Transfer Fluids. Liquid Metals. Thermodynamic Properties of Gases. Miscellaneous Properties, Computer Codes, and Error Function. Correlation Equations for Physical Properties.
APPEDNIX 3: TRIDIAGONAL MATIRX COMPUTER PROGRAM
APPENDIX 4: COMPUTER CODES FOR HEAT TRANSFER
APPENDIX 5: THE HEAT TRANSFER LITERATURE
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Online Instructor's Solutions Manual
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