Latest Transport phenomena Stories
DietsAndFitnessGuides.com releases a review of Craig Ballantyne's Turbulence Training system which promises users a proven method for burning fat and gaining muscle with time efficient home
A group of physicists from Emory University have put together a movie displaying the molecular movement of glass particles and have discovered that, unlike glass, these molecules slow down at low temperatures but never lock into a crystalline formation.
How do you tell if water is boiling? You look for the bubbles, because every cook knows boiling water bubbles. But now, research from Northwestern University is turning that notion on its head.
Scientists at the Georgia Institute of Technology achieved a 17-percent increase in boiling efficiency by using an acoustic field to enhance heat transfer.
By adding an incredibly thin coating of alumina to a metal surface, researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology have doubled the rate that heat travels from a solid surface – such as a pot on a stove – into the liquid in the pot.
Researchers studying how fluids travel through nanoscale channels were surprised to discover that the fluids don't flow equally well in all directions.
Bio-inspired coating resists liquids and could lead to a broad range of advances in fuel transport, anti-bacterial surfaces and more.
Infolytica Corporation today announced plans to include an extensive thermal analysis module in the next release of MotorSolve, which is due out by fall 2011.
A new artificial surface inspired by floating seeds, which could provide an alternative to the toxic paints currently used to prevent fouling on ship hulls, has been developed by German scientists.
Ship owners need accurate scientific data to support intelligent decisions on coating systems and hull cleaning intervals. MACSEA now offers an independent hull monitoring service designed to save fuel and reduce emissions by detecting the early onset of hull fouling. Stonington, CT.
- Growing in low tufty patches.