Nova Publishers
My Account Nova Publishers Shopping Cart
HomeBooksSeriesJournalsReference CollectionseBooksInformationSalesImprintsFor Authors
            
  Top » Catalog » Books » Computer Science and Robotics » My Account  |  Cart Contents  |  Checkout   
Quick Find
  
Use keywords to find the product you are looking for.
Advanced Search
What's New? more
Meditation: Practices, Techniques and Health Benefits
$95.00
Shopping Cart more
0 items
Information
Shipping & Returns
Privacy Notice
Conditions of Use
Contact Us
Bestsellers
01.Robotics in Surgery: History, Current and Future Applications
02.From Problem Toward Solution: Wireless Sensor Networks Security
03.Introduction to Graph and Hypergraph Theory
04.Wiki Supporting Formal and Informal Learning
05.Intelligent Vehicle Systems: A 4D/RCS Approach
06.Artificial Intelligence in Energy and Renewable Energy Systems
07.Advances in Security Information Management: Perceptions and Outcomes
08.Computer Vision and Robotics
09.MOSFETs: Properties, Preparations and Performance
10.Expert Systems Research Trends
Notifications more
NotificationsNotify me of updates to Computer Simulations: Advances in Research and Applications
Tell A Friend
 
Tell someone you know about this product.
Computer Simulations: Advances in Research and Applications
Retail Price: $82.00
10% Online Discount
You Pay:

$73.80
Editors: Michael D. Pfeffer and Erik Bachmeier
Book Description:
Computer Simulations: Advances in Research and Applications begins with a concise overview and background of the topic during the past decade. The finite element method and the commercial available codes are introduced with an emphasis on Abaqus as the mostly used software in this field. The next part deals with the tire geometry and creation of a consistent and computationally effective finite element mesh from 2D and 3D drawings. The material models used for the description of the mechanical behavior of tire constituents are also examined. The following paper is dedicated to the computer simulation modeling as a method of solution of differential games where analytical investigation is problematic. The main idea is that a very small number of scenarios including both control variables and parameters can provide a sufficiently good qualitative representation of dynamics of the modeled system. The Tablot Effect, which was first experimentally observed by Henry Talbot in 1836, is discussed. It is the repeated self-imaging of a diffraction grating at regular distances in the near-field behind the grating. If the observed diffraction images are laid out as a function of distance, a beautiful and repetitive pattern is observed; this is known as the Talbot carpet. The methodology of how the IFIM method was applied for the simulation of Talbot effect is described explicitly followed by a systematic synthesis of the Talbot carpet from the generated data. After this, Beckmannís scattering model is adopted to simulate the light scattering from the yarn surface and to analyze the relation between the scattering pattern and the surface twist angle. The solution of the scattering intensity distribution for the yarn surface profile is derived and numerical results indicate that the highest light intensity on the backward light scattering pattern lies along the direction perpendicular to the surface fibers regardless of the fiber or yarn parameters. The result of this chapter can serve as the theoretical basis for the measurement of yarn surface twist angle based on backward light scattering by the yarn. The authors go on to present a numerical study of the unsteady airflow characteristics inside a solar chimney power plant. Ansys Fluent 17.0 is used to simulate the air flow within the solar setup. To validate our study, a solar prototype is built in the National School of Engineers of Sfax, University of Sfax, Tunisia in the North Africa. Subsequently, the authors also present a distributed boundary value problem of thermal desorption with nonlinear dynamical boundary conditions. The problem is reduced to the nonlinear functional differential equation of neutral type for surface concentration. A numerical method is developed for TDS spectrum simulation, where only integration of a nonlinear system of low order (compared with, e.g., the method of lines) ordinary differential equations (ODE) is required. Lastly, the book presents an aggregation procedure for hydrogen permeability experiments precluding depressurization and (or) change of the samples of investigated material. Additionally, the corresponding mathematical software for correct processing of measurements along with appropriate assembly of the experimental unit is described. (Nova)

Table of Contents:
Preface

Chapter 1. Computer Simulations of Passenger Car Radial Tires Using the Finite Element Method
(Mir Hamid Reza Ghoreishy, Iran Polymer and Petrochemical Institute, Tehran, Iran)

Chapter 2. Computer Simulations as a Solution Method for Differential Games
(Guennady A. Ougolnitsky, Anatoly B. Usov, J.I. Vorovich Institute of Mathematics, Mechanics and Computer Sciences, Southern Federal University, Rostov-on-Don, Russian Federation)

Chapter 3. The Computer Simulation of the Talbot Effect and Carpet via the Iterative Fresnel Integrals Method
(Kazi Monowar Abedin , Aamna Al-Saedi and S.M. Mujibur Rahman, Department of Physics, College of Science, Sultan Qaboos University, Muscat, Oman)

Chapter 4. Modeling of the Light Scattering by a Yarn
(Zeguang Pei, College of Mechanical Engineering, Donghua University, Shanghai, China)

Chapter 5. The Unsteady State of a Solar Chimney Power Plant Accoupled with a Turbine
(Ahmed Ayadi, Zied Driss, Haythem Nasraoui, Abdallah Bouabidi and Mohamed Salah Abid, Laboratory of Electro-Mechanic Systems (LASEM), National Engineering School of Sfax (ENIS), University of Sfax (US), Sfax, Tunisia)

Chapter 6. Computer Simulation of Hydrogen Thermal Desorption Spectra and Model Parameters Identification
(Yury V. Zaika and Ekaterina K. Kostikova, Institute of Applied Mathematical Research, Karelian Research Centre, Russian Academy of Sciences, Petrozavodsk, Karelia, Russia)

Chapter 7. Fast Hydrogen Permeability of Structural Materials: Modelling and Parameters Estimation
(Yury V. Zaika and Natalia I. Rodchenkova, Institute of Applied Mathematical Research, Karelian Research Centre, Russian Academy of Sciences, Petrozavodsk, Karelia, Russia)

Index

   Series:
      Computer Science, Technology and Applications
   Binding: Softcover
   Pub. Date: 2018 - 1st quarter
   ISBN: 978-1-53613-095-9
   Status: AN
  
Status Code Description
AN Announcing
FM Formatting
PP Page Proofs
FP Final Production
EP Editorial Production
PR At Prepress
AP At Press
AV Available
  
Special Focus Titles
01.Looking Upwards: Stars in Ancient and Medieval Cultures
02.Iranians in the Minds of Americans
03.Gleanings in the West of Ireland: Annotated Edition
04.Cystic Tumors of the Pancreas
05.Normalization, Enjoyment and Bodies/Emotions: Argentine Sensibilities
06.Genius, Creativity and Madness
07.The New Age of the Confederacy: Trump and the Surge in National Disunity
08.Social Media: Practices, Uses and Global Impact
09.The Wetlands of India
10.Geomagnetosphere and Coupling Phenomena, Volume I: Solar Wind/IMF Coupling with Geomagnetosphere/Ionosphere
11.Turbochargers and Turbocharging: Advancements, Applications and Research
12.Completion and Unification of Quantum Mechanics with Einstein's GR Ideas, Part II: Unification with GR

Nova Science Publishers
© Copyright 2004 - 2017

Computer Simulations: Advances in Research and Applications