Bdzil, J.B. and Klein, R.
(1994)
*Weakly Nonlinear Dynamics of Near-CJ Detonation Waves,
Combustion in High-Speed Flows.*
Combustion in High-Speed Flows, J. Buckmaster et al. (eds),
.
pp. 513-540.
ISSN 978-0-7923-2806-3 (ISBN)

Full text not available from this repository.

Official URL: http://www.springer.com/engineering/power+engineer...

## Abstract

The renewed interest in safety issues for large scale industrial devices and in high speed combustion has driven recent intense efforts to gain a deeper theoretical understanding of detonation wave dynamics. Linear stability analyses, weakly nonlinear bifurcation calculations, as well as full scale multi-dimensional direct numerical simulations have been pursued for a standard model problem based on the reactive Euler equations for an ideal gas with constant specific heat capacities and simplified chemical reaction models. Most of these studies are concerned with overdriven detonations. This is true despite the fact that the majority of all detonations observed in nature are running at speeds close to the Chapman-Jouguet (CJ) limit value. By focusing on overdriven waves, one removes an array of difficulties from the analysis that is associated with the sonic flow conditions in the wake of a CJ-detonation. In particular, the proper formulation of downstream boundary conditions in the CJ-case is a yet unsolved analytical problem. A proper treatment of perturbations in the back of a Chapman-Jouguet detonation has to account for two distinct weakly nonlinear effects in the forward acoustic wave component. The first is a nonlinear interaction of highly temperature sensitive chemistry with the forward acoustic wave component in a transonic boundary layer near the end of the reaction zone. The second is a cumulative three-wave-resonance in the sense of Majda et al., which is active in the near-sonic burnt gas flow and which is essentially independent of the details of the chemical model. In this work, we consider detonations in mixtures with moderate state sensitivity of the chemical reactions. Then, the acoustic perturbations do not influence the chemistry at the order considered and we may concentrate on the second effect: the three-wave resonance.

Item Type: | Article |
---|---|

Subjects: | Mathematical and Computer Sciences > Mathematics > Applied Mathematics |

Divisions: | Department of Mathematics and Computer Science > Institute of Mathematics > Geophysical Fluid Dynamics Group |

ID Code: | 596 |

Deposited By: | Ulrike Eickers |

Deposited On: | 23 Jul 2009 11:37 |

Last Modified: | 23 Jul 2009 12:04 |

Repository Staff Only: item control page