On the application of immersed boundary, fictitious domain and body-conformal mesh methods to many particle multiphase flows

S. Haeri, J. S. Shrimpton

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52 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

In this review paper we introduce currently available methods based on the Navier–Stokes equations for simulation of particulate flows which fully resolve the particles. The methods can be classified under two general categories based on the treatment of the underlying mesh namely fixed mesh methods and body-conformal mesh methods. We first consider body-conformal mesh methods and their properties. We then examine different steps of such algorithms and their application to many particle flow problems and argue why such implementations may not be feasible. Alternatively we discuss fixed mesh methods and categorize them into two subcategories namely immersed boundary methods and fictitious domain methods. A critical review of each method and their variations is provided bearing in mind the application to the particulate flow systems. The algorithms are covered in detail providing suggestions and guidelines for a successful implementation. Fundamental concepts such as discrete delta functions, body forces and calculation of surface integrals in fixed mesh methods are introduced in a simple and coherent way with simple examples and many illustrations. Major variations which are successfully applied to particulate flows are identified and the possibility of addition of heat transfer phenomena to the methods are discussed.
LanguageEnglish
Pages38-55
Number of pages18
JournalInternational Journal of Multiphase Flow
Volume40
Early online date16 Dec 2011
DOIs
Publication statusE-pub ahead of print - 16 Dec 2011

Fingerprint

multiphase flow
Multiphase flow
mesh
Delta functions
particulates
Navier Stokes equations
Heat transfer
discrete functions
delta function
Navier-Stokes equation
suggestion
heat transfer
simulation

Keywords

  • immersed boundary
  • fictitious domain
  • multiphase flows
  • particle laden

Cite this

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abstract = "In this review paper we introduce currently available methods based on the Navier–Stokes equations for simulation of particulate flows which fully resolve the particles. The methods can be classified under two general categories based on the treatment of the underlying mesh namely fixed mesh methods and body-conformal mesh methods. We first consider body-conformal mesh methods and their properties. We then examine different steps of such algorithms and their application to many particle flow problems and argue why such implementations may not be feasible. Alternatively we discuss fixed mesh methods and categorize them into two subcategories namely immersed boundary methods and fictitious domain methods. A critical review of each method and their variations is provided bearing in mind the application to the particulate flow systems. The algorithms are covered in detail providing suggestions and guidelines for a successful implementation. Fundamental concepts such as discrete delta functions, body forces and calculation of surface integrals in fixed mesh methods are introduced in a simple and coherent way with simple examples and many illustrations. Major variations which are successfully applied to particulate flows are identified and the possibility of addition of heat transfer phenomena to the methods are discussed.",
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N2 - In this review paper we introduce currently available methods based on the Navier–Stokes equations for simulation of particulate flows which fully resolve the particles. The methods can be classified under two general categories based on the treatment of the underlying mesh namely fixed mesh methods and body-conformal mesh methods. We first consider body-conformal mesh methods and their properties. We then examine different steps of such algorithms and their application to many particle flow problems and argue why such implementations may not be feasible. Alternatively we discuss fixed mesh methods and categorize them into two subcategories namely immersed boundary methods and fictitious domain methods. A critical review of each method and their variations is provided bearing in mind the application to the particulate flow systems. The algorithms are covered in detail providing suggestions and guidelines for a successful implementation. Fundamental concepts such as discrete delta functions, body forces and calculation of surface integrals in fixed mesh methods are introduced in a simple and coherent way with simple examples and many illustrations. Major variations which are successfully applied to particulate flows are identified and the possibility of addition of heat transfer phenomena to the methods are discussed.

AB - In this review paper we introduce currently available methods based on the Navier–Stokes equations for simulation of particulate flows which fully resolve the particles. The methods can be classified under two general categories based on the treatment of the underlying mesh namely fixed mesh methods and body-conformal mesh methods. We first consider body-conformal mesh methods and their properties. We then examine different steps of such algorithms and their application to many particle flow problems and argue why such implementations may not be feasible. Alternatively we discuss fixed mesh methods and categorize them into two subcategories namely immersed boundary methods and fictitious domain methods. A critical review of each method and their variations is provided bearing in mind the application to the particulate flow systems. The algorithms are covered in detail providing suggestions and guidelines for a successful implementation. Fundamental concepts such as discrete delta functions, body forces and calculation of surface integrals in fixed mesh methods are introduced in a simple and coherent way with simple examples and many illustrations. Major variations which are successfully applied to particulate flows are identified and the possibility of addition of heat transfer phenomena to the methods are discussed.

KW - immersed boundary

KW - fictitious domain

KW - multiphase flows

KW - particle laden

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