(6月19日10:00)Turbulent Combustion Modeling: Single-mode Combustion Regimes
报告题目：Turbulent Combustion Modeling: Single-mode Combustion Regimes
报告人: Prof. Matthias Ihme
Department of Mechanical Engineering, Flow Physics and Computational Engineering
Center for Turbulence Research, Stanford University
Combustion processes in gas turbines, rocketengines, and other propulsion devices are often accompanied by unstable operating conditions. Examples are thermo-acoustic instabilities in gas turbines, auto-ignition in oxygen-diluted combustors, and flame lift-off in high-speed propulsion systems. While such conditions provide unique opportunities for improving fuel efficiency and for reducing pollutant emissions, the accurate prediction and control of such combustion-dynamical processes introduces significant challenges.This seminar discusses research progress and current state-of-the-art on the development of LES-combustion models for the prediction of turbulent combustion regimes.
This seminar will focus on the utilization of flamelet-based combustion models for predicting single-mode combustion regimes. These models are particularly attractive for engineering application, and challenges in extending these models for predicting extinction, auto-ignition, kinetics-controlled combustion, and heat-loss-effects are identified. Subsequently, these modeling-aspects are separately addressed, and different modeling approaches are presented to predict relevant combustion-physical processes. Underlying assumptions are assessed using direct numerical simulation data, and modeling results for combustion simulations of increasing physical complexity are presented.
Matthias Ihme is Associate Professor in the Department of Mechanical Engineering at Stanford University. He holds a BSc. degree in Mechanical Engineering and a MSc. degree in Computational Engineering. In 2008, he received his Ph.D. in Mechanical Engineering from Stanford. After being on the faculty of the Aerospace Engineering Department at the University of Michigan for five years, he returned to Stanford in 2013. He is a recipient of the NSF CAREER Award (2009), the ONR Young Investigator Award (2010), the AFOSR Young Investigator Award (2010), the NASA Early Career Faculty Award (2015), and the Hiroshi Tsuji Early Career Research Award (2017). His research interests are broadly on the computational modeling of reacting flows, the development of numerical methods, and the investigation of advanced combustion concepts.