(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
See other formats

Full text of "The Flow Of Gases In Furnaces"


In order to determine approximately the limits of variation
of the coefficients which enter into the preceding formula they
have been computed for two particular cases.

Assuming 0 m 30 as the depth of the layer of gas flowing under
the crest of the weir, this will correspond approximately to
# = 0 m 45, for which the minimum length of the sill or width of
crest E is 0 m 30 (-/?) and the maximum width of crest will be
in the neighborhood of 1 m (about 2/f); from which, applying
formula (7), for the first case ju= 1.045 and for the second case
AI=0.838. It may be assumed that these values will be the same
for a gas flowing under an inverted weir.

Actually, whatever the value of this friction for a gas, it will be
less than the friction of water, but it can be assumed, as a first
approximation, that this difference will be compensated for by
the greater friction of the free surface of the gas against the
medium which is at rest.

Therefore, the value of H being very nearly 0 m 45 and that of
E being 1 m, the following expression is obtained:

Q = Q.322BPlJ2glI^~^......(8)

Then, assuming that M = MI> for the case in which h is Om 30
and E is 1 meter, the expression will be

= ^-838B^2(7^                                          .    (9)

If the current of gas which is flowing under the weir and the
gas medium through which it flows have the same chemical
composition it can be admitted that
Am    T
t representing the temperature.
By taking Ao = 1 kg 29, the weight of a cubic meter of air when
it is at the temperature of 0, that is to say when 2^ = 273, it will
be found by Formula (9) that