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dc.contributor.authorLipson, Nick
dc.contributor.authorChandra, Sanjeev
dc.date.accessioned2018-11-05T19:58:28Z
dc.date.available2018-11-05T19:58:28Z
dc.date.issued2018-05
dc.identifierCSME058
dc.identifier.issn978-1-77355-023-7
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10315/35225
dc.identifier.urihttp://dx.doi.org/10.25071/10315/35225
dc.descriptionPaper presented at 2018 Canadian Society of Mechanical Engineers International Congress, 27-30 May 2018.
dc.description.abstractThe impact and evaporation of droplets impinging on a heated porous substrate is relevant to applications such as fire suppression by sprinkler systems, spray cooling of heated surfaces, and the deposition of fuel droplets on combustor walls. Design involving these sub systems requires an understanding of the heat and mass transfer between the droplet and porous surface. An experimental study was done in which pure water and n-heptane droplets were deposited onto porous, stainless steel surfaces made from sintered powders with varying pore size (5 μm and 100 μm). n-Heptane was chosen to compare the effects of surface tension on the evaporation process. Initial surface temperatures were varied from 60°C to 300°C. Results were compared with those for droplet evaporation on a solid, impermeable stainless steel surface. On porous surfaces, it is difficult to determine when a droplet has completely evaporated from video images, since liquid penetrates into the surface pores. At low wall temperatures (60°C to 120°C), droplet evaporation was measured by placing the heated surface on a digital scale and recording the weight decrease as a function of time. At high wall temperatures (above 120°C), video techniques were employed to capture evaporation times. At high wall temperatures, the porous surfaces were the most effective at vaporizing both the pure water, and n-heptane droplets, resulting in the lowest evaporation times. At low wall temperatures the porous surfaces became less effective at transferring heat to both the water and n-heptane. For n-heptane the evaporation times increased on the porous surfaces as compared to the impermeable surface. Similar results could be seen with the water on the 100 μm surface. The Leidenfrost transition point was shown to increase with porosity. Droplet levitation was not achieved with the water on the porous surfaces, however due to the lower heat of vaporization of n-heptane it was achieved on the 5 μm and 100 μm substrates at surface temperatures of 225°C and 285°C respectively.
dc.language.isoenen_US
dc.publisherCSME-SCGM
dc.subjectFluid Mechanicsen_US
dc.subjectHeat Transfer
dc.titleChanges In The Leidenfrost Transition Point During The Evaporation Of Water And N-Heptane Droplets On Hot, Porous Stainless Steel Surfacesen_US
dc.typeArticleen_US


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