Civil Engineering Technical Questions Answers - Ask a Civil Engineer - Recent questions and answers in Fluid Mechanics
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Powered by Question2AnswerStudy of pressure exerted by liquid at rest is termed as
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/3954/study-of-pressure-exerted-by-liquid-at-rest-is-termed-as
I got this McQ in public service commission someone could help me.Fluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/3954/study-of-pressure-exerted-by-liquid-at-rest-is-termed-asMon, 01 Apr 2019 02:10:59 +0000Answered: closed conduit flow
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/1621/closed-conduit-flow?show=3298#a3298
The flow which is confined by a rigid boundary is called closed conduit flow. The shape of confinement may be any shape like circular,rectangular., etc.,Fluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/1621/closed-conduit-flow?show=3298#a3298Wed, 16 Sep 2015 07:37:27 +0000Answered: what is the use of throat in the venturimeter?
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/2250/what-is-the-use-of-throat-in-the-venturimeter?show=3236#a3236
Use of throat in venturi meter is reduce the friction losses in pipe and increase the tendency.Fluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/2250/what-is-the-use-of-throat-in-the-venturimeter?show=3236#a3236Tue, 15 Sep 2015 07:56:30 +0000Answered: Difference between venturi meter and orifice meter..?
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/2231/difference-between-venturi-meter-and-orifice-meter?show=3234#a3234
Orifice meter have more losses when compare to venturi meter...<br />
coefficient of discharge of orifice is less than the venturi meter....<br />
Orifice has vena contracta......Fluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/2231/difference-between-venturi-meter-and-orifice-meter?show=3234#a3234Tue, 15 Sep 2015 07:54:28 +0000Answered: how to find the discharge of rain water by using orifice meter???
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/2248/how-to-find-the-discharge-of-rain-water-by-using-orifice-meter?show=3225#a3225
Rotameter is suitable for measuring rain fall discharge.If we consider orifice or venturi losses will be there and also these are mainly useful for horizontal flow. Rotameter is a variable area device and it works on principle of balance of gravity forces (act down ward),drag ,buoyancy forces(act upward).And is have standard scale for measure flow rate,it gives direct value of the discharge(Q)Fluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/2248/how-to-find-the-discharge-of-rain-water-by-using-orifice-meter?show=3225#a3225Tue, 15 Sep 2015 07:46:13 +0000Answered: velocity measuring equipments
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/1699/velocity-measuring-equipments?show=3220#a3220
*Anemometer *Pitot Static tube and etcFluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/1699/velocity-measuring-equipments?show=3220#a3220Tue, 15 Sep 2015 07:40:44 +0000Answered: What is vein of notch ?
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/1631/what-is-vein-of-notch?show=3219#a3219
when the water flow takes place over the notch the sheet of liquid flowing through a notch is called vei<br />
and also called as nappe .<br />
The bottom edge of a notch or weir is called 'crest' or 'sill' .Fluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/1631/what-is-vein-of-notch?show=3219#a3219Tue, 15 Sep 2015 07:39:42 +0000Answered: What causes Lateral Earth pressure?
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/917/what-causes-lateral-earth-pressure?show=2770#a2770
<p>Imagine if you excavate the soil and do not build the wall then what will happen?</p><p>The soil will collapse. Thats why that initially it may look like the soil is not moving but eventually after the construction of wall, the soil moves with the passage of time and exerts all its pressure to the wall and that's why we always design an appropriate wall to support any embankment may also be called <a rel="nofollow" href="http://www.enggpedia.com/civil-engineering-encyclopedia/dictionary/structural-engineering/163-retaining-wall">retaining wall</a>.</p>Fluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/917/what-causes-lateral-earth-pressure?show=2770#a2770Tue, 08 Sep 2015 05:16:07 +0000Answered: what are the two components of frictional losses in fluid flow?
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/796/what-are-the-two-components-of-frictional-losses-fluid-flow?show=2701#a2701
The main frictional losses in fluid flow (pipe flow) are 1. Bend losses 2. inlet and exit losses 3. velocity lossesFluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/796/what-are-the-two-components-of-frictional-losses-fluid-flow?show=2701#a2701Mon, 07 Sep 2015 05:48:42 +0000Answered: explain the process of treatment of water?
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/783/explain-the-process-of-treatment-of-water?show=2686#a2686
<p><a rel="nofollow" href="http://www.aboutcivil.org/urban-waste-water-management-systems.html">Watewater Treatment & Disposal </a></p><p> </p><p><a rel="nofollow" href="http://www.aboutcivil.org/environmental-engineering-lab-experiments-practicals.html">Wastewater Practical Experiments </a></p>Fluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/783/explain-the-process-of-treatment-of-water?show=2686#a2686Mon, 07 Sep 2015 04:49:38 +0000Answered: What is the important of fluid mechanics to a civil engineer
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/665/what-is-the-important-of-fluid-mechanics-to-a-civil-engineer?show=2666#a2666
Fluid mechanics is a very important field of civil engineering that deals with the structures constructed over the water. Now a days no one can ignore the role of fluid mechanics in the advancement of the world technology in the form of harbors used for tourisim and trade, dams one of the largest source of hydropower and irrigation and so on many of field of fluid mecahincs such as hydraulics, hydraulic structures etc are working for the betterment of mankind.Fluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/665/what-is-the-important-of-fluid-mechanics-to-a-civil-engineer?show=2666#a2666Mon, 07 Sep 2015 04:31:05 +0000Explain how the pressure changes in U tube that is in upwards.
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/2196/explain-how-the-pressure-changes-in-u-tube-that-is-in-upwards
Explain how the pressure changes in U tube that is in upwards.Fluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/2196/explain-how-the-pressure-changes-in-u-tube-that-is-in-upwardsThu, 20 Aug 2015 09:07:44 +0000From what point do we calculate the height of water to be lifted from a given psi in a
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/1887/from-what-point-calculate-the-height-water-lifted-from-given
My questions concerns the starting point for calculating the height that water will be lifted by a certain air pressure. It concerns the operation of a "trompe" in the configuration of a "pulser pump". Lets say the height of the water in the downflow column is 100 feet. From there is runs horizontally to an air collection chamber, and from there is runs to the system outlet. The outlet leads to a reservoir at an elevation far enough below the reservoir that feeds the inlet, at the top of the downflow pipe, to create a fast enough flow to bring the air down with the water to the compression chamber.That air collected in that chamber would be pressurized to to roughly 43.2 psi since one foot of water head creates .43197 psi. Now, instead of a line that draws off compressed air , from this chamber, there is simply a pipe which projects down into the airpocket and down into the water. The operation of the pulser pump is thus- the chamber fills with air to the point that water is pushed below the end of the pipe and the air then enters the pipe. The water level will then rise and it will again be above the end of the pipe. Water then enters the pipe. The air pocket in the compression chamber will then increase again and the series of events repeats. My question is this, when the air in the chamber is above the end of the pipe, the water pressure will fill this pipe ( the one in the center of the configuration-not the outlet pipe) to the same elevation as the water entering the downflow pipe. Therefore, when 43 psi of pressure is introduced into the pipe, can it then lift water close to 100 ft above the elevation of the inlet. I'm really asking, do we calculate the height of the water to be lifted form the bottom or the top of the system.Fluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/1887/from-what-point-calculate-the-height-water-lifted-from-givenMon, 17 Aug 2015 05:10:44 +0000conjugate depths please help
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The discharge through a 6.0 ft wide rectangular channel is 200.0 ft3/s. Find the conjugate depths of the jump formed in such a channel if 3.5 ft of energy head is lost through it.Fluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/1571/conjugate-depths-please-helpThu, 06 Aug 2015 09:37:58 +0000list out the four types of fire resistant hydraulic fluids
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/1494/list-out-the-four-types-of-fire-resistant-hydraulic-fluids
list out the four types of fire resistant hydraulic fluidsFluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/1494/list-out-the-four-types-of-fire-resistant-hydraulic-fluidsWed, 05 Aug 2015 04:57:11 +0000Hydraulics is the application of fluid mechanics prove it?
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/1408/hydraulics-is-the-application-of-fluid-mechanics-prove-it
Hydraulics is the application of fluid mechanics prove it?Fluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/1408/hydraulics-is-the-application-of-fluid-mechanics-prove-itTue, 04 Aug 2015 04:16:17 +0000the pressure drop needed to force water through a horizontal 1 inch diameter pipe is 0.60 psi for every 12 ft length of pipe. determine the shear stress on the wall.
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/916/pressure-through-horizontal-diameter-length-determine-stress
the pressure drop needed to force water through a horizontal 1 inch diameter pipe is 0.60 psi for every 12 ft length of pipe. determine the shear stress on the wall.Fluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/916/pressure-through-horizontal-diameter-length-determine-stressTue, 28 Jul 2015 05:23:45 +0000Why are the pipes connected in parallel?
http://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/764/why-are-the-pipes-connected-in-parallel
Why are the pipes connected in parallel ? What is the loss of head in pipes of same length which are connected in parallel ?Fluid Mechanicshttp://www.aboutcivil.org/answers/764/why-are-the-pipes-connected-in-parallelMon, 27 Jul 2015 08:22:44 +0000