Handbook of shock waves
The Handbook of Shock Waves contains a comprehensive, structured coverage of research topics related to shock wave phenomena including shock waves in gases, liquids, solids, and space. Shock waves represent an extremely important physical phenomena which appears to be of special practical importance in three major fields: compressible flow (aerodynamics), materials science, and astrophysics. Shock waves comprise a phenomenon that occurs when pressure builds to force a reaction, i.e. sonic boom that occurs when a jet breaks the speed of sound. This Handbook contains experimental, theoretical, and numerical results which never before appeared under one cover; the first handbook of its kind. The Handbook of Shock Waves is intended for researchers and engineers active in shock wave related fields. Additionally, R&D establishments, applied science & research laboratories and scientific and engineering libraries both in universities and government institutions. As well as, undergraduate and graduate students in fluid mechanics, gas dynamics, and physics. Key Features * Ben-Dor is known as one of the founders of the field of shock waves * Covers a broad spectrum of shock wave research topics * Provides a comprehensive description of various shock wave related subjects * First handbook ever to include under one separate cover: experimental, theoretical, and numerical results.
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Two Dimensional Interactions
Axisymmetric Shock Wave Reflections
Shock Waves in Channels
8 other sections not shown
amplitude analytical attenuation Ben-Dor blast wave boundary layer bubble bubbly liquid calculated cavitation compression wave cone contact surface converging curved cylinders density detonation droplet duct dynamic effect end wall energy equations experimental results experiments explosion FIGURE flow field Fluid Mech foam focusing granular layer granular material heat hysteresis incident shock wave increase initial instability interface Kedrinskii Mach number Mach stem Mach wave numerical simulations oblique shock obtained parameters particle phase Phys porous material predictions pressure Proc pseudo-steady radius rarefaction wave ratio ray-shock Rayleigh-Taylor instability reflected shock wave reflected wave refraction region reradiation Richtmyer-Meshkov instability rubber self-similar separation shadowgraph shock front shock tube shock wave propagation shock wave reflection shown in Fig slipstream solution spherical shock wave stress supersonic Takayama temperature transducer transition transmitted shock wave transmitted wave triple point triple-point locus turbulent unsteady upstream velocity wave configuration wave propagation wedge angle