Publication detail

Hydraulic Descaling Improvement - Findings of Jet Structure on Water Hammer Effect

RAUDENSKÝ, M. HORÁK, A. HORSKÝ, J. POHANKA, M. KOTRBÁČEK, P.

Original Title

Hydraulic Descaling Improvement - Findings of Jet Structure on Water Hammer Effect

English Title

Hydraulic Descaling Improvement - Findings of Jet Structure on Water Hammer Effect

Type

presentation

Language

en

Original Abstract

The latest research in descaling brought new findings about dynamic features of the process. The continuous water jet formed by a descaling nozzle has complicated and variable qualities not visible to the naked eye. A water jet is formed by clusters of droplets moving at high velocity. The theory of the "water hammer" must be used when the descaling process is studied. Results show that in the impact area, one can observe pressure peaks of several hundred Mpa's, lasting microseconds per peak.

English abstract

The latest research in descaling brought new findings about dynamic features of the process. The continuous water jet formed by a descaling nozzle has complicated and variable qualities not visible to the naked eye. A water jet is formed by clusters of droplets moving at high velocity. The theory of the "water hammer" must be used when the descaling process is studied. Results show that in the impact area, one can observe pressure peaks of several hundred Mpa's, lasting microseconds per peak.

Keywords

water hammer effect

Released

13.12.2006

Publisher

ATS

Location

Paříž

Pages from

34

Pages to

35

Pages count

2

BibTex


@misc{BUT63485,
  author="Miroslav {Raudenský} and Aleš {Horák} and Jaroslav {Horský} and Michal {Pohanka} and Petr {Kotrbáček}",
  title="Hydraulic Descaling Improvement - Findings of Jet Structure on Water Hammer Effect",
  annote="The latest research in descaling brought new findings about dynamic features of the process. The continuous water jet formed by a descaling nozzle has complicated and variable qualities not visible to the naked eye. A water jet is formed by clusters of droplets moving at high velocity. The theory of the "water hammer" must be used when the descaling process is studied. Results show that in the impact area, one can observe pressure peaks of several hundred Mpa's, lasting microseconds per peak.",
  address="ATS",
  booktitle="La Revue de Mettallurgie",
  chapter="63485",
  edition="neuvedeno",
  institution="ATS",
  year="2006",
  month="december",
  pages="34--35",
  publisher="ATS",
  type="presentation"
}