# Search result: Catalogue data in Autumn Semester 2019

Mechanical Engineering Bachelor | ||||||

5. Semester | ||||||

Focus Specialization | ||||||

Energy, Flows and Processes Focus Coordinator: Prof. Christoph Müller In order to achieve the required 20 credit points for the Focus Specialization Energy, Flows and Processes you need to choose at least 2 compulsory courses (HS/FS) and at least 2 of the elective courses (HS/FS). One course could be selected among all the courses offered by D-MAVT (Bachelor and Masters). | ||||||

Number | Title | Type | ECTS | Hours | Lecturers | |
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151-0123-00L | Experimental Methods for Engineers | O | 4 credits | 2V + 2U | T. Rösgen, A.‑K. U. Michel, N. Noiray, H.‑M. Prasser, M. Tibbitt | |

Abstract | The course presents an overview of measurement tasks in engineering environments. Different concepts for the acquisition and processing of typical measurement quantities are introduced. Following an initial in-class introduction, laboratory exercises from different application areas (especially in thermofluidics and process engineering) are attended by students in small groups. | |||||

Learning objective | Introduction to various aspects of measurement techniques, with particular emphasis on thermo-fluidic applications. Understanding of various sensing technologies and analysis procedures. Exposure to typical experiments, diagnostics hardware, data acquisition and processing. Study of applications in the laboratory. Fundamentals of scientific documentation & reporting. | |||||

Content | In-class introduction to representative measurement techniques in the research areas of the participating institutes (fluid dynamics, energy technology, process engineering) Student participation in 8-10 laboratory experiments (study groups of 3-5 students, dependent on the number of course participants and available experiments) Lab reports for all attended experiments have to be submitted by the study groups. A final exam evaluates the acquired knowledge individually. | |||||

Lecture notes | Presentations, handouts and instructions are provided for each experiment. | |||||

Literature | Holman, J.P. "Experimental Methods for Engineers", McGraw-Hill 2001, ISBN 0-07-366055-8 Morris, A.S. & Langari, R. "Measurement and Instrumentation", Elsevier 2011, ISBN 0-12-381960-4 Eckelmann, H. "Einführung in die Strömungsmesstechnik", Teubner 1997, ISBN 3-519-02379-2 | |||||

Prerequisites / Notice | Basic understanding in the following areas: - fluid mechanics, thermodynamics, heat and mass transfer - electrical engineering / electronics - numerical data analysis and processing (e.g. using MATLAB) | |||||

151-0293-00L | Combustion and Reactive Processes in Energy and Materials Technology | O | 4 credits | 2V + 1U + 2A | K. Boulouchos, F. Ernst, N. Noiray, Y. Wright | |

Abstract | The students should become familiar with the fundamentals and with application examples of chemically reactive processes in energy conversion (combustion engines in particular) as well as the synthesis of new materials. | |||||

Learning objective | The students should become familiar with the fundamentals and with application examples of chemically reactive processes in energy conversion (combustion engines in particular) as well as the synthesis of new materials. The lecture is part of the focus "Energy, Flows & Processes" on the Bachelor level and is recommended as a basis for a future Master in the area of energy. It is also a facultative lecture on Master level in Energy Science and Technology and Process Engineering. | |||||

Content | Reaction kinetics, fuel oxidation mechanisms, premixed and diffusion laminar flames, two-phase-flows, turbulence and turbulent combustion, pollutant formation, applications in combustion engines. Synthesis of materials in flame processes: particles, pigments and nanoparticles. Fundamentals of design and optimization of flame reactors, effect of reactant mixing on product characteristics. Tailoring of products made in flame spray pyrolysis. | |||||

Lecture notes | No script available. Instead, material will be provided in lecture slides and the following text book (which can be downloaded for free) will be followed: J. Warnatz, U. Maas, R.W. Dibble, "Combustion:Physical and Chemical Fundamentals, Modeling and Simulation, Experiments, Pollutant Formation", Springer-Verlag, 1997. Teaching language, assignments and lecture slides in English | |||||

Literature | J. Warnatz, U. Maas, R.W. Dibble, "Combustion:Physical and Chemical Fundamentals, Modeling and Simulation, Experiments, Pollutant Formation", Springer-Verlag, 1997. I. Glassman, Combustion, 3rd edition, Academic Press, 1996. | |||||

151-0109-00L | Turbulent Flows | W | 4 credits | 2V + 1U | P. Jenny | |

Abstract | Contents - Laminar and turbulent flows, instability and origin of turbulence - Statistical description: averaging, turbulent energy, dissipation, closure problem - Scalings. Homogeneous isotropic turbulence, correlations, Fourier representation, energy spectrum - Free turbulence: wake, jet, mixing layer - Wall turbulence: Channel and boundary layer - Computation and modelling of turbulent flows | |||||

Learning objective | Basic physical phenomena of turbulent flows, quantitative and statistical description, basic and averaged equations, principles of turbulent flow computation and elements of turbulence modelling | |||||

Content | - Properties of laminar, transitional and turbulent flows. - Origin and control of turbulence. Instability and transition. - Statistical description, averaging, equations for mean and fluctuating quantities, closure problem. - Scalings, homogeneous isotropic turbulence, energy spectrum. - Turbulent free shear flows. Jet, wake, mixing layer. - Wall-bounded turbulent flows. - Turbulent flow computation and modeling. | |||||

Lecture notes | Lecture notes are available | |||||

Literature | S.B. Pope, Turbulent Flows, Cambridge University Press, 2000 | |||||

151-0235-00L | Thermodynamics of Novel Energy Conversion Technologies | W | 4 credits | 3G | A. Milionis, G. Sansavini | |

Abstract | In the framework of this course we will look at a current electronic thermal and energy management strategies and novel energy conversion processes. The course will focus on component level fundamentals of these process and system level analysis of interactions among various energy conversion components. | |||||

Learning objective | This course deals with liquid cooling based thermal management of electronics, reuse of waste heat, surface engineering aspects for improving heat transfer, and novel energy conversion and storage systems such as batteries and, fuel cells. The focus of the course is on the physics and basic understanding of those systems as well as their real-world applications. The course will also look at analysis of system level interactions between a range of energy conversion components. | |||||

Content | Part 1: Fundamentals: - Overview of exergy analysis, Single phase cooling and micro-mixing; - Thermodynamics of phase equilibrium and Electrochemistry; - Surface wetting; Part 2: Applications: - Basic principles of battery and fuel cells; -Thermal management and reuse of waste heat from microprocessors - Condensation heat transfer; Part3: System-level analysis - Integration of the components into the system: a case study - Analysis of the coupled operations, identification of critical states - Support to system-oriented design | |||||

Lecture notes | Lecture slides will be made available. | |||||

151-0917-00L | Mass Transfer | W | 4 credits | 2V + 2U | G. Kelesidis, S. E. Pratsinis, A. Güntner, V. Mavrantzas | |

Abstract | This course presents the fundamentals of transport phenomena with emphasis on mass transfer. The physical significance of basic principles is elucidated and quantitatively described. Furthermore the application of these principles to important engineering problems is demonstrated. | |||||

Learning objective | This course presents the fundamentals of transport phenomena with emphasis on mass transfer. The physical significance of basic principles is elucidated and quantitatively described. Furthermore the application of these principles to important engineering problems is demonstrated. | |||||

Content | Fick's laws; application and significance of mass transfer; comparison of Fick's laws with Newton's and Fourier's laws; derivation of Fick's 2nd law; diffusion in dilute and concentrated solutions; rotating disk; dispersion; diffusion coefficients, viscosity and heat conduction (Pr and Sc numbers); Brownian motion; Stokes-Einstein equation; mass transfer coefficients (Nu and Sh numbers); mass transfer across interfaces; Reynolds- and Chilton-Colburn analogies for mass-, heat-, and momentum transfer in turbulent flows; film-, penetration-, and surface renewal theories; simultaneous mass, heat and momentum transfer (boundary layers); homogenous and heterogenous reversible and irreversible reactions; diffusion-controlled reactions; mass transfer and first order heterogenous reaction. Applications. | |||||

Literature | Cussler, E.L.: "Diffusion", 3nd edition, Cambridge University Press, 2009. | |||||

Prerequisites / Notice | Students attending this highly-demanding course are expected to allocate sufficient time within their weekly schedule to successfully conduct the exercises. | |||||

151-0973-00L | Fundamentals in Process Engineering | W | 4 credits | 2V + 2U | F. Donat, C. Müller | |

Abstract | Overview of process engineering, reactions, balances and residence time analysis; overview of the thermal separation processes; equilibria for multiphase systems; introduction into mechanical process engineering and particle technology | |||||

Learning objective | To expound fundamentals in process engineering | |||||

Content | Overview of process engineering, reactions, balances and residence time analysis; overview of the thermal separation processes; equilibria for multiphase systems; introduction into mechanical process engineering and particle technology | |||||

Lecture notes | script in German available |

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