Home / Journals / CMES / Vol.85, No.1, 2012
Table of Content
  • Open Access

    ARTICLE

    A Simple Multi-Source-Point Trefftz Method for Solving Direct/Inverse SHM Problems of Plane Elasticity in Arbitrary Multiply-Connected Domains

    L. Dong1, S. N. Atluri1
    CMES-Computer Modeling in Engineering & Sciences, Vol.85, No.1, pp. 1-44, 2012, DOI:10.3970/cmes.2012.085.001
    Abstract In this paper, a generalized Trefftz method in plane elasticity is developed, for solving problems in an arbitrary multiply connected domain. Firstly, the relations between Trefftz basis functions from different source points are discussed, by using the binomial theorem and the logarithmic binomial theorem. Based on these theorems, we clearly explain the relation between the T-Trefftz and the F-Trefftz methods, and why the traditional T-Trefftz method, which uses only one source point, cannot successfully solve problems in a multiply connected domain with genus larger than 1. Thereafter, a generalized Trefftz method is proposed, which uses logarithmic and negative power series… More >

  • Open Access

    ARTICLE

    Meshless Local Integral Equations Formulation for the 2D Convection-Diffusion Equations with a Nonlocal Boundary Condition

    Ahmad Shirzadi1
    CMES-Computer Modeling in Engineering & Sciences, Vol.85, No.1, pp. 45-64, 2012, DOI:10.3970/cmes.2012.085.045
    Abstract This paper presents a meshless method based on the meshless local integral equation (LIE) method for solving the two-dimensional diffusion and diffusion-convection equations subject to a non-local condition. Suitable finite difference scheme is used to eliminate the time dependence of the problem. A weak formulation on local subdomains with employing the fundamental solution of the Laplace equation as test function transforms the resultant elliptic type equations into local integral equations. Then, the Moving Least Squares (MLS) approximation is employed for discretizing spatial variables. Two illustrative examples with exact solutions being used as benchmark solutions are presented to show the efficiency… More >

  • Open Access

    ARTICLE

    Prediction of High-frequency Vibro-acoustic Coupling in Anechoic Chamber Using Energy Finite Element Method and Energy Boundary Element Method

    Miaoxia Xie1, Yueming Li1, Hualing Chen1,2
    CMES-Computer Modeling in Engineering & Sciences, Vol.85, No.1, pp. 65-78, 2012, DOI:10.3970/cmes.2012.085.065
    Abstract Energy finite element method(EFEM) is a promising method to solve high-frequency vibro-acoustic problem. Energy boundary element method (EBEM) is an effective way to compute high-frequency sound radiation in the unbounded medium. Vibro-acoustic coupling of cavity structure in anechoic chamber includes both the interior acoustic field and unbounded exterior acoustic field. In order to predict this kind of high-frequency vibro-acoustic coupling problem in anechoic chamber, an approach combined EFEM and EBEM is developed in this paper. As a numerical example, the approach is applied to solve the high-frequency vibro-acoustic coupling response of a cubic cavity structure excited by a point sound… More >

  • Open Access

    ARTICLE

    Simulation of Bubbly Flow using Different Turbulence Models

    K. Ibrahim1, W.A. El-Askary1,2, A. Balabel1, I.M. Sakr1
    CMES-Computer Modeling in Engineering & Sciences, Vol.85, No.1, pp. 79-104, 2012, DOI:10.3970/cmes.2012.085.079
    Abstract In the present paper, a numerical code has been developed with different turbulence models aiming at simulating turbulent bubbly flows in vertical circular pipes. The mass and momentum conservation equations are used to describe the motion of both phases (water/air). Because of the averaging process additional models are needed for the inter-phase momentum transfer and turbulence quantities for closure. The continuous phase (water) turbulence is represented using different turbulence models namely: two-equation k-ε, extended k-ε and shear-stress transport (SST) k-ω turbulence models which contains additional term to account for the effect of the dispersed phase (air) on the continuous phase… More >

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