Third International Microgravity Combustion Workshop
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Third International Microgravity Combustion Workshop proceedings of a workshop by

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Published by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Office of Management, Scientific and Technical Information Program, National Technical Information Service, distributor] in [Washington, D.C.], [Springfield, Va .
Written in English


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Edition Notes

Statementsponsored by NASA Headquarters Microgravity Science and Applications Division ; organized by the Microgravity Combustion Discipline Working Group, and hosted by NASA Lewis Research Center, Space Experiments Division ; held at the Cleveland Airport Marriott Hotel, April 11-13, 1995
SeriesNASA conference publication -- 10174
ContributionsUnited States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Microgravity Science and Applications Division, United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Scientific and Technical Information Program
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination1 v
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15007817M

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  In its The 3rd International Microgravity Combustion Workshop p (SEE N ) For more information or questions about this document, please submit a Document Inquiry ‹ Return to Search ResultsCited by: 6.   Description This book provides an introduction to understanding combustion, the burning of a substance that produces heat and often light, in microgravity environments-i.e., environments with very low gravity such as outer Edition: 1. At the Third International Microgravity Combustion Workshop, we presented a preliminary experimental plan and proposed an apparatus to study the combustion of a PolyMethylMethAcrylate (PMMA) sphere at reduced gravity. In this paper, we describe the experimental hardware in detail, summarize our observations since the last workshop, and describe.   Abstract. A classification of combustion processes is presented which can be used for discussing influences of microgravity. Profound effects of gravity on combustion arise from the large fractional density changes that generally are associated with combustion. thus it seems to be rather the rule than the exception that combustion experiments under microgravity conditions reveal .

  Most of the recent research was described at the Third International Microgravity Combustion Workshop held in Cleveland in In early research, the burning velocity or lity limit was measured in microgravity. Most recent work on these fundamental topics can be seen in Refs. 7 and 8 in which a closed vessel was used.   The book edited by Ross in reported on the works especially funded by NASA and Bellan reported on numerous configurations including drops, streams, shear and mixing layers, jets and sprays. Studies on combustion in microgravity have also been conducted in Japan, and more recently in China, and are also documented in the literature. Combustion. Book • Fifth Edition • as well as microgravity combustion, microcombustion, and catalytic combustion—all interrelated and discussed by considering scaling issues (e.g., length and time scales) Third Edition • Journal. Combustion and Flame. Journal. International Journal of Hydrogen Energy. Second International Microgravity Combustion Workshop: proceedings of a workshop / cosponsored by NASA Headquarters, Microgravity Science and Applications Division, and Lewis Research Center, Space Experiments Division, and held at the Cleveland Airport Marriott Hotel September , ; edited by Gilbert J. Santoro, Paul S. Greenberg, and.

Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. For thirty years the NASA microgravity program has used space as a tool to study fundamental flow phenomena that are important to fields ranging from combustion science to biotechnology. This book assesses the past impact and current status of microgravity research programs in combustion, fluid dynamics, fundamental physics, and materials.   Flame propagation experiments on n-decane spray were performed in microgravity to investigate theflame propagation mechanism of a spray for less volatile the spray was dispersed into an acrylic propagation tube with an inner diameter of 62 mm and a length of mm, about 5 s were required for a quiescent spray to form under conditions of microgravity.   Comparison of Fig. 1, Fig. 2 shows that, with the same level of diluent composition, the oxidizer-side dilution cases show a larger variation in both flame radius and temperature compared with fuel-side dilution cases. This can be explained by the spherical configuration under study. The outer boundary of the flame is fixed at the temperature and composition of the ambient gases.