Aeronautics, Aerodynamics, Fluid Mechanics, Aeroacoustics, Noise Control, Muffler Design, Wind Tunnel Research.... I know nothing about India - do not ask about schools, jobs, application requirements, career choices, etc. for India. Please, no text message verbiage; I prefer full words in full sentences. Thanks.
38 years as research engineer at NASA
B.S. and M.S. Aeronautical Engineering - U. of Washington, Graduate work Standford U.
AIAA Associate Fellow (American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics)
|Prashant S Akerkar||12/16/16||10||10||10||Dear Paul Thanks. Prashant|
|Prashant S Akerkar||08/26/16||10||10||10||Dear Paul Thanks. Prashant|
Sorry Bill, your formula is too hard to read. And even if I could I don't know where it comes from or what it represents. Normally, when describing the solution to this kind of engineering problem one
William - I would have to see your analysis to know what you are doing. I believe that can be attached as a pdf file. Considering a flow through a rotor disc, the force on the disc (thrust) is equal to
No, you do not have a perpetual motion machine because it requires a battery for power that gets depleted. In short, the motion is not perpetual. Perpetual motion is impossible because all moving systems
It is difficult to generalize about the insulation quality of compressors because each design is different. I doubt any are perfectly insulated. If you are asking how to calculate the heat loss through
Hi Dyrell - I am retired but will answer as if I was still working at NASA. 1. email@example.com 2. aeronautical engineering 3. Aerospace Engineer Group Leader 4. Direct the group in research activities