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Thermal Design

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Course Syllabus
MAE 441 Fall 2013
Fall 2013
University Of Miami, School of Mechanical Engineering

Instructor: Dr. S.E. Beladi, PE – Adjunct Professor DrBeladi@gmail.com ; DrBeladi@yahoo.com

Time: MWF from 1:25 to 2:15 PM
Office hours: MW 2:15 to 4:15 PM or by appointments

Course Description: The objective of this course is to understand and design thermal Fluid systems.. The topics will includes review of thermodynamics and heat transfer, Heat Exchanger design, Convective and Conductive heat transfer rate calculations, Discussions of all types of heat exchangers, such as Double pipe, Shell and Tube, and Compact heat exchangers. Also Design of cooling towers, Solar collectors, … will be discussed.
Perquisites: Thermodynamics, Dynamic, and Heat Transfer.
Textbook: Heat Exchangers, Selection and rating by Sadik Kakac, and Hontan Lee, 3rd edition
Reference Books: Hand book of heat exchanger design, Solar Energy Conversions
Topics Covered:
|Lecture |Topic |
|(Hrs, approx.) | |
|5 |Review of heat transfer and thermodynamics |
|6 |Classification of Heat exchangers |
|3 |Basic Design Methods – Logarithmic mean temperature |
|3 |F chart Methods and NTU methods |
|6 |Force Convection And Single phase heat exchangers |
|4 |Fouling Factors |
|2 |Shell and Tube Heat Exchangers |
|7 |Compact and Gasket Plate Heat Exchangers |
|5 |Two phase flow and Cooling Towers |
|3 |Solar heat collectors |
|6 |Special Topics |
|5 |Special topics |

Design Project
A design project will be assigned to each student by midterm. The project is due the last day of class The deliverables are a written report and the presentation of the work to the class. The project will count 5% total grades. Homework, Quizzes, and Final Exam
There will be two midterms during the term plus a final exam. The homework (including reading assignments plus the design project) will count 30%, the Midterms will count 15% each, and the final exam will count 35%. The instructor reserves the right to alter the percentages slightly, depending on circumstances.
Homework assignments will be due at the beginning of class. Any unexcused late assignments will receive zero credit.
The remaining 5% of the grade will be based on student performance and attendance in class and in various exercises (many of which will occur in class). These may include answering questions in class, either verbally or, submitting assessment surveys, or taking concept quizzes. There will be no make-up opportunities granted for missing these activities.
[Note: A student's performance on quizzes is an assessment of individual performance (versus that of a study group, for example). Therefore if an individual's performance on the quizzes is significantly lower than on the homework, the average quiz grade may be given proportionally greater weight than described above.]
The basis for grading in the course is as described in the Rules of the UM Faculty. The description of grades is given below under Basis for Grades.
Class Exercises
The lectures are three times a week. Each session is for fifty minutes. These are the primary presentation of the subject material by the instructor.
There is a recitation once every other week for one hour. The recitations review the material from previous lectures and introduce relevant examples, which may be related to the assigned homework.
Policy on Collaboration
The policy on collaboration and cheating will be the same as that specified in University Student Code of Conducts, as cited in the Student Handbook, and School of Engineering. The policy on Academic Honesty and Study Group Guidelines are given below.
Academic Honesty
The fundamental principle of academic integrity is that you must fairly represent the authorship of the intellectual content of the work you submit for credit. In the context of this class, this means that if you consult with others (such as fellow students, TA's, faculty) in the process of completing homework, you must acknowledge their contribution in any way that reflects their true ownership of the ideas and methods you borrowed.
Discussion among students to understand the homework problems or to prepare for reports or quizzes is encouraged. COLLABORATION ON HOMEWORK IS ALLOWED AS LONG AS ALL REFERENCES (BOTH LITERATURE AND PEOPLE) USED ARE NAMED CLEARLY AT THE END OF THE ASSIGNMENT. Word-by-word copies of someone else's solution or parts of a solution handed in for credit will be considered cheating unless there is a reference to the source for any part of the work which was copied verbatim. FAILURE TO CITE OTHER STUDENT'S CONTRIBUTION TO YOUR HOMEWORK SOLUTION WILL BE CONSIDERED CHEATING. The official University policy regarding academic honesty can be found in the UM “Academic Procedures and University Regulations."
Study Group Guidelines
Study groups are considered an educationally beneficial activity. However, at the end of each problem on which you collaborated with another student you must cite the students and the interaction. The purpose of this is to acknowledge their contribution to your work. Some examples follow: 1. You discuss concepts, approaches and methods that could be applied to a homework problem before either of you start your written solution. This process is encouraged. You are not required to make a written acknowledgment of this type of interaction. 2. After working on a problem independently, you compare answers with another student, which confirms your solution. You should acknowledge that the other student's solution was used to check your own. No credit will be lost if the solutions are correct and the acknowledgments is made. 3. After working on a problem independently, you compare answers with another student, which alerts you to an error in your own work. You should state at the end of the problem that you corrected your error on the basis of checking answers with the other student. No credit will be lost if the solution is correct and the acknowledgment is made, and no direct copying of the correct solution is involved. 4. You and another student work through a problem together exchanging ideas as the solution progresses. Each of you should state at the end of the problem that you worked jointly. No credit will be lost if the solutions are correct and the acknowledgment is made. 5. You copy all or part of a solution from a reference such as a textbook or a "bible." You should cite the reference. Partial credit will be given, since there is some educational value in reading and understanding the solution. However, this practice is strongly discouraged, and should be used only when you are unable to solve the problem without assistance. 6. You copy verbatim all or part of a solution from another student. This process is prohibited. You will receive no credit for verbatim copying from another student when you have not made any intellectual contribution to the work you are both submitting for credit. 7. VERBATIM COPYING OF ANY MATERIAL WHICH YOU SUBMIT FOR CREDIT WITHOUT REFERENCE TO THE SOURCE IS CONSIDERED TO BE ACADEMICALLY DISHONEST.
Basis for Grades
The rules of the University of Miami faculty define grades in terms of the degree of the mastery of course material:
A Exceptionally good performance, demonstrating a superior understanding of the subject matter, a foundation of extensive knowledge, and a skillful use of concepts and/or materials.
B Good performance, demonstrating capacity to use the appropriate concepts, a good understanding of the subject matter, and an ability to handle the problems and materials encountered in the subject.
C Adequate performance, demonstrating an adequate understanding of the subject matter, an ability to handle relatively simple problems, and adequate preparation for moving on to more advanced work in the field.
D Minimally acceptable performance, demonstrating at least partial familiarity with the subject matter and some capacity to deal with relatively simple problems, but also demonstrating deficiencies serious enough to make it inadvisable to proceed further in the field without additional work.
The professor will reserve the right to change the grading scale if it deems necessary.
| | | | |
| |Tentative Course Calendar | | |
|Week Of |Subject |Chapter |Notes |
| | | | |
|Monday, August 26, 2013 |Review of Thermodynamics and Heat transfer |One and Two | |
|Monday, September 02, 2013 |Heat Transfer and Introduction to heat exchangers |Three |No Class Monday September 02 |
|Monday, September 09, 2013 |Heat Exchangers Fundamentals and Log Mean temperature |Five and outside lecture | |
|Monday, September 16, 2013 |Counter Flow and Parallel Flow Heat Exchangers F factor methods |Five and outside lecture | |
|Monday, September 23, 2013 |Counter Flow and Parallel Flow Heat Exchangers F factor methods |Five and outside lecture |Exam One Friday |
|Monday, September 30, 2013 |Effectiveness methods and NTU |Five and outside lecture | Quiz One |
|Monday, October 07, 2013 |Heat Exchangers Shell and Tube and Extended Surfaces Design |Five and outside lecture | |
|Monday, October 14, 2013 |Fouling Factors and Shell and Tube |Five and outside lecture |No Class Friday October 18, 2013 |
|Monday, October 21, 2013 |Gasket Plate heat Exchangers and Pressure losses |Outside Lecture | Test One |
|Monday, October 28, 2013 |Two Phase flow and Cooling Water Design |Six |No Classes October 26, 2012 |
|Monday, November 04, 2013 |Heat Collector Design |Six |Exam TWO Friday |
|Monday, November 11, 2013 |Fluid Flow and Piping System design for industrial process |Seven and Eight and Nine | |
|Monday, November 18, 2013 |Special Topics |Seven and Eight and Nine | |
|Monday, November 25, 2013 |NO School | |No Classes From November 23 to December 01 |
|Monday, December 02, 2013 |Special topics |Ten | |
|Monday, December 09, 2013 |Exam Week-Project Due Final Exam Time | |Classes End |

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