Introduction to Thermal Systems Engineering: Thermodynamics, Fluid Mechanics and Heat Transfer

Introduction to Thermal Systems Engineering book

Book Title : Introduction to Thermal Systems Engineering – Thermodynamics, Fluid Mechanics and Heat Transfer
Author(s)  : Michael Moran, Howard Shapiro, Bruce Munson and David DeWitt
Publisher   : John Wiley and Sons
Edition      : 2003 Edition
Pages       : 802
Size          : 10 Mb

Book Description:
Introduction to Thermal Systems Engineering book by the authors Michael Moran, Howard Shapiro, Bruce Munson and David DeWitt, comes an integrated introductory presentation to courses thermodynamics, fluid mechanics and heat transfer. The unique theme in this eBook is the application of these principles in thermal engineering systems. Responding to pressures to reduce credit hours in the curriculum and to ABET inspired objectives for more integrated treatment of engineering topics, this book surveys the field of thermal sciences with an emphasis on applications to thermal systems engineering. The authors Michael Moran, Howard Shapiro, Bruce Munson and David DeWitt have identified the critical subject areas needed for analysis of thermal systems and provided them in a book of reasonable size.

Table of Contents:
1. What is Thermal Systems Engineering
2. Getting Started in Thermodynamics: Introductory Concepts and Definitions
3. Using Energy and the First Law of Thermodynamics
4. Evaluating Properties
5. Control Volume Analysis Using Energy
6. The Second Law of Thermodynamics
7. Using Entropy
8. Vapor Power and Refrigeration Systems
9. Gas Power Systems
10. Psychometric Application
11. Getting Started in Fluid Mechanics: Fluid Statics
12. The Momentum and Mechanical Energy Equations
13. Similitude’s, Dimensional Analysis and Modelling
14. Viscous Flow in Pipes and Over Immersed Bodies
15. Getting Started in Heat Transfer: Heat Transfer Modes and Their Rate Equations
16. Heat Transfer by Conduction
17. Heat Transfer by Convection
18. Heat Transfer by RadiationAppendix. Tables, Figures, and Charts.

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