From Applications of Circulation Control Technologies: Progress in Astronautics and Aeronautics, Volume 214
- Chapter 24: Coanda Effect and Circulation Control for Nonaeronautical Applications
Terence R. Day [*]
Vortex Dynamics Pty Ltd, Mount Tamborine, Queensland, Australia
Copyright 2005 by Terence R. Day. Published by the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Inc., with permission.
At the Coanda Effect/CC Workshop in Hampton, Virginia (March 16 17, 2004) 1 the question was posed, What are the roadblocks to further development? Those roadblocks may be a result of a failure to address certain deficiencies or an inability to find solutions. Examples of operational deficiencies are insufficient quantity of CC air, heavy, complicated air pumps, heavy, energywasting plumbing, and so on. To address some of these issues the author describes here a number of practical nonaeronautical devices employing the Coanda effect or Coanda/Circulation Control (CC), a novel high-volume pump and a novel fan to supply CC air.
These projects are proposed commercial outcomes for the Coanda effect and CC. The purpose is to describe these novel applications and propose that some creativity may be beneficial in promotion of the Coanda effect and CC to gain credibility in a wider arena than only within the Coanda effect/CC scientific community.
The overview papers in this book and other available literature2 ,3 contain adequate history and applications of the Coanda effect as it relates to CC and the present author will start from this platform of knowledge and show its applications to novel nonaeronautical situations.
A. Oscillating Channel Flow Including Self Oscillating Channel...
Products & Services
Soil and asphalt compactors compress soil, asphalt, crushed aggregates, or landfill trash to increase the density of a collective substrate. They are common in construction, agricultural, waste and recycling, and municipal applications.
Industrial fans and blowers are move air and ganular media in industrial and commercial settings. Typical applications include air circulation for personnel, exhaust, or material handling.
Topics of Interest
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Gregory S. Jones [*] NASA Langley Research Center, Hampton, Virginia Copyright 2005 by the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Inc. No copyright is asserted in the United States under...
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