Difference between revisions of "Ferienakademie 2014 Kurs 4"

From ICPWiki
Jump to: navigation, search
Line 7: Line 7:
 
[[Image:karman.png|right|thumb|Flow around an invisible rectangular obstacle using a thermal lattice Boltzmann solver. Color codes the flow velocity (from blue to red).]]
 
[[Image:karman.png|right|thumb|Flow around an invisible rectangular obstacle using a thermal lattice Boltzmann solver. Color codes the flow velocity (from blue to red).]]
  
 +
Fluids and structures play a role in numerous  applications in science and engineering, from nanofluidic devices to aircraft design. Often one is interested not only in the fluid or structural  dynamics alone, but also in their interaction, when e.g. moving, and deformable structures are embedded in a fluid. In nanofluidic devices, the fluid is often driven by embedded charged particles, which then can be driven by an external electric field. On the macroscopic scale, understanding the function of a wind turbine requires both the dynamics of the fluid, in this case air, and the rotating wings. In this course, we will learn about numerical techniques that can be used to simulate such problems.
  
Fluids play a role in many applications from nanofluidic devices to aircraft design. Often one is interested not only the fluid dynamics, but also its interaction with potentially moving, embedded structures. In nanofluidic devices, the fluid is often driven by embedded charged particles, which then can be driven by an external electric field. On the macroscopic scale, understanding the function of a windmill requires both the dynamics of the fluid, in this case air, and the rotating wings. In this course, we will learn about numerical techniques that can be used to simulate such problems.
+
Topics can include:  
 
+
* High order immersed boundary and fictitious domain methods  
Topics include:
+
* Low and high order finite elements  
* High order immersed boundary and fictitious domain methods
+
* High order immersed boundary and fictitious domain methods
* High order finite elements
+
* Numerical integration of continuous and discontinuous functions  
* Numeric Integration of discontinuous functions
+
* Octree generators for meshing complex structures  
* Octal tree generators for meshing complex structures
+
* Nitsche-coupling for interface problems  
* Nitsche-Coupling for interface problems
+
* Volume-coupled multifield problems (thermoelasticity)  
* Volume-coupled multifield problems (thermoelasticity)
+
* Surface-coupled multifield problems (fluid-structure interaction)  
* Surface-coupled multifield problems (fluid-structure interaction)
+
* Arbitrary Lagrangian Eulerian formulations for fluid structure interaction
* Macromolecular particle simulation
+
* Fixed grid formulations for fluid structure interaction
* Molecular dynamics and ensembles
+
* Macromolecular particle simulation  
* Force fields
+
* Molecular dynamics and ensembles  
* Lattice Boltzmann Method
+
* Force fields  
* Boundary conditions, immersed Boundary Method
+
* Lattice Boltzmann Method  
* Relaxation schemes, thermalization
+
* Boundary conditions, immersed Boundary Method  
* Coupling to MD / embedded structures
+
* Relaxation schemes, thermalization  
 +
* Coupling to Molecular Dynamics / embedded structures  
 
* Elektrokinetic equations
 
* Elektrokinetic equations
  

Revision as of 14:48, 25 February 2014

TUM11.png     US11.png     FAU11.png

Ferienakademie 2014 Course 4: Fluid-structure interaction from the nano- to the macroscale

Charged point particles driven by an external field through a channel. The particles accelerate the solvent, whose velocity is visualized by arrows.
Flow around an invisible rectangular obstacle using a thermal lattice Boltzmann solver. Color codes the flow velocity (from blue to red).

Fluids and structures play a role in numerous applications in science and engineering, from nanofluidic devices to aircraft design. Often one is interested not only in the fluid or structural dynamics alone, but also in their interaction, when e.g. moving, and deformable structures are embedded in a fluid. In nanofluidic devices, the fluid is often driven by embedded charged particles, which then can be driven by an external electric field. On the macroscopic scale, understanding the function of a wind turbine requires both the dynamics of the fluid, in this case air, and the rotating wings. In this course, we will learn about numerical techniques that can be used to simulate such problems.

Topics can include:

  • High order immersed boundary and fictitious domain methods
  • Low and high order finite elements
  • High order immersed boundary and fictitious domain methods
  • Numerical integration of continuous and discontinuous functions
  • Octree generators for meshing complex structures
  • Nitsche-coupling for interface problems
  • Volume-coupled multifield problems (thermoelasticity)
  • Surface-coupled multifield problems (fluid-structure interaction)
  • Arbitrary Lagrangian Eulerian formulations for fluid structure interaction
  • Fixed grid formulations for fluid structure interaction
  • Macromolecular particle simulation
  • Molecular dynamics and ensembles
  • Force fields
  • Lattice Boltzmann Method
  • Boundary conditions, immersed Boundary Method
  • Relaxation schemes, thermalization
  • Coupling to Molecular Dynamics / embedded structures
  • Elektrokinetic equations

Practical Information

  • This course is part of the Ferienakademie 2014 to be held in Sarntal, South Tyrol
  • Applicants should be at least in their 3rd year of studying
  • All presentations will be in English
  • For further information on registering, please visit the Ferienakademie webpage