#### 1. Course number and name

CHME 305. Transport Operations I: Fluid Flow

#### 2. Credits and contact hours

3 credit hours = 45 contact hours per semester

#### 3. Instructor’s or course coordinator’s name

#### 4. Text book, title, author, and year

Munson, Young, & Okiishi’s Fundamentals of Fluid Mechanics 8th Ed;John Wiley & Sons, Inc.; ©2016

#### a. other supplemental materials

none

#### 5. Specific course information

** a. catalog description: ** Theory of momentum transport. Unified treatment via equations of change. Shell balance solution to 1-D problems in viscous flow. Analysis of chemical engineering unit operations involving fluid flow. General design and operation of fluid flow equipment and piping networks.

*b. prerequisites:*** **CHME 201, MATH 291** co-requisites:** MATH 392

** c. required, elective, or selected elective (as per Table 5-1):** required

#### 6. Specific goals for the course

**a.** The student will be able to…

- solve applied math problems involving linear ordinary differential equations with boundary conditions;
- solve partial differential equations that can be analytically solved with boundary condition;
- identify how coordinate systems are used with ODEs and PDEs;
- simplify second order PDEs with assumptions;
- identify when an analytical solution to a PDE is possible and when numerical methods are required;
- identify the properties of fluids;
- calculate problems that involve pressure measurements;
- solve fluid statics problems using the basic equation of fluid statics;
- apply principles of fluid kinematics to differentiation among vector fields;
- describe physical phenomena of fluid flow;
- define and explain viscosity, density, and specific gravity;
- calculate surface forces on static fluids;
- differentiate between Newtonian and Non-Newtonian fluids;
- identify laminar flow and turbulent flow;
- calculate the Reynold’s number and it in fluid flow problems;
- apply the Bernoulli equation to sets of fluid problems;
- solve energy balances in the context of fluids and fluid motion;
- distinguish between approximations of and appropriate models for Bernoulli’s Equation (i.e friction losses, pumps, compressors, turbines, surface forces, gas-liquid flow, non-Newtonian fluids, and the Moody diagram);
- apply momentum balances using the governing equations of momentum to solve one dimensional velocity profile problems of external or internal viscous fluid flow;
- interpret the different approximations of the momentum balance;
- classify differential vs. integral forms of momentum analysis;
- calculate problems using the Navier Stoke’s Equations.identify different turbo- and fluid-machinery;
- explain why computational fluid dynamics is important;
- solve problems using external flow with applications: boundary layers, lift, drag; and
- calculate problems with dimensional analysis methods.

**b.** Criterion 3 Student Outcomes specifically addressed by this course are found in a mapping of outcomes against all CHME courses in the curriculum.

#### 7. Brief list of topics to be covered

- viscosity and fluid definitions
- fluid statics
- Bernoulli equation
- fluid kinematics
- velocity fields
- Reynolds Transport Theorem
- finite control volume analysis
- differential analysis of fluid flow
- dimensional analysis
- viscous flow in pipes
- flow over immersed bodies
- turbomachinery

#### Common Syllabus Addendum

The NMSU Department of Chemical Engineering maintains a syllabus addendum containing course requirements common to all courses with the CH E prefix online. This document is accessible from the URL: http://chme.nmsu.edu/academics/syllabi/chme-common-syllabus-addendum/