The air flow field of model consists of a continuity equation, a momentum equation, an energy equation, a turbulent kinetic energy equation, and a turbulent dissipation rate equation.
What does TKE stand for?
TKE stands for Turbulent Kinetic Energy
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of TKE
We have 8 other meanings of TKE in our Acronym Attic
- Tau Kappa Epsilon
- Terminal Knee Extension (exercise)
- Terminology and Knowledge Engineering (conference)
- The Kutting Edge, Inc. (nutritional supplements; Corinth, MS)
- Thermal Knife Electronics
- Thyssenkrupp Elevator
- Total Kinetic Energy
- Track Angle Error
- Track to Track
- Trusted Key Element
- Thyssenkrupp Engineering (Australia) Pty Ltd
- The Ken Ebert Design Group
- Tut-Kalifornia Esperanto-Konferenco (Esperanto conference)
- Total Kinetic Energy Loss
- The Kill Everyone Project (website)
- Türkiye Komünist Emek Partisi (Communist Labour Party of Turkey)
- Türkiye Komünist Emek Partisi/Leninist (Communist Labour Party of Turkey/Leninist)
- Team Killing (computer gaming)
- Total Kinetic Energy Release (photochemistry)
- Thyssen Krupp Electrical Steel (Germany)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Mathematical model The standard model is a model that is based on solving the transport equations of turbulent kinetic energy k and its dissipation rate [epsilon].
The modified terms in Equation e of the RNG [kappa]-[epsilon] model enhance the dissipation rate in the vicinity of the stagnation region and prevent the augmentation of turbulent kinetic energy in this region.
7) It solves two transport equations, one for turbulent kinetic energy k and one for turbulent frequency [omega]: k equation: [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] (8) [omega] equation: [MATHEMATICAL EXPRESSION NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII].
T] can be computed by combining the turbulent kinetic energy k and its dissipation rate s as follows: [[mu].
This settling process was caused by the loss of the turbulent Kinetic energy which depends on the particle size.
43m/s or 281 ft/min) and constant turbulent intensity (10%); and (2) profiled velocity and turbulent kinetic energy from Hotwire measurement (Zhang 1991).
The presence of bubbles in turbulent flows enhances dissipation of turbulent kinetic energy as well aspromoting its production REFERENCES Serizawa.