An Introduction to the Mechanics of Fluids
by Edwin H. Barton
Publisher: Longmans, Green 1915
Number of pages: 276
In writing this book, while preserving the usual rigour, the endeavour has been made to impart to it by the character of the illustrations and examples, a modern and practical flavour which will render it more widely useful. The calculus is not used.
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by Jean-Luc Thiffeault - arXiv
Mixing is relevant to many areas of science and engineering, including the pharmaceutical and food industries, oceanography, atmospheric sciences, etc. In all these situations one goal is to improve the degree of homogenisation of a substance.
by Harvey Philip Greenspan - Breukelen Press
The author's intention was to provide a foundation for the support and promotion of research in rotating fluids. The text concentrates on those topics which the author considers fundamental, of central importance to most the areas of application.
by Joseph M. Powers - University of Notre Dame
Lecture notes on intermediate fluid mechanics: Derivation of governing equations of mass, momentum, and energy for a viscous, compressible fluid; general survey of vortex dynamics, potential flow, viscous flow, and compressible flow.
by Stephen Childress - New York University
This course will deal with a mathematical idealization of common fluids. The main idealization is embodied in the notion of a continuum and our 'fluids' will generally be identified with a certain connected set of points in 1, 2, or 3 dimensions.