Participants in this course will gain a phenomenological understanding of two-phase flow and heat transfer in engineering processes and components, as well as an ability to compute two-phase flow and heat transfer for common situations. The focus is on single component/two phase systems (e.g., a liquid and its vapor), which is the most common, yet most difficult to model.
The course approaches two-phase flow and heat transfer in a practical way. Advantages and disadvantages of the various models that are being used in purchased programs are explained. Basic quantitative calculation methods will be derived, and their use demonstrated in class exercises on participants’ computers. An in-class demonstration will be conducted when facilities permit.
Each participant will receive a set of class notes and a copy of the textbook, Boiling Heat Transfer and Two-Phase Flow (2nd edition), by L.S. Tong and Y.S. Tang.
The instructor recommends that students bring their laptops.
You Will Learn To
- Explain the fundamentals of boiling
- Explain boiling on external and internal surfaces
- Describe two-phase flow patterns and pressure loss
- Explain two-phase flow with heat transfer
- Identify critical heat flux and burnout
- Describe Flow Instability in two-phase systems
- Identify conditions for cavitation
- Describe spray cooling with phase change
Please click HERE to view the course outline.
Who Should Attend
Engineers working in an industrial environment with two-phase systems
Also available as Online Course EL510, led by the instructor.
For venue information, please click HERE.
Course Type: Public Course
Course Number: PD624
Final invoices will include applicable sales and use tax.
Dyer Harris, Ph.D., P.E., is the President of Equipment Engineering Services in Wilmington, DE. Until recently, he was also a Senior Consulting Engineer with the Warren Group. He has over thirty years of experience in industrial thermal systems analysis, heat exchangers, process equipment, two-phase flow, and HVAC. As a research engineer for DuPont at the Savannah River Site (SRS), Dr. Harris specialized in heat transfer at high thermal flux in reactors and heat transfer related to nuclear waste processing. As a consulting engineer, he analyzes, designs, and troubleshoots heat treatment processes for various industries. Dr. Harris has been an instructor in thermodynamics and heat transfer for the University of South Carolina-Aiken, Villanova, University, and currently at the University of Delaware.