Pressure drop in a pipe

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 April 15, 2008, 11:38 Pressure drop in a pipe #1 mark Guest   Posts: n/a how can i calculate pressure drop in a pipe ( in fluent ) and compare it to thee theoratical value

 April 15, 2008, 17:39 Re: Pressure drop in a pipe #2 AAA Guest   Posts: n/a Hi Go to: Report--> Surface integrals--> Report type (Area weighted Average)--> Field variable (Pressure, either static, dynamic or total). Choose the inlet and outlet from the list and find the difference to get the pressure drop. Regards AAA

 April 16, 2008, 00:19 Re: Pressure drop in a pipe #3 nag Guest   Posts: n/a pressure drop can be found out in fluent by looking at the values of total pressure at the required surface and findin the difeerence of it. in fluent go to SURFACE INTERGRALS in REPORT and select the area weighted average ... select tghe surfaces .sa apply ...see the pressure ... dont confuse with net... subtract yhe higher and lower ll give drop....

 March 30, 2016, 21:02 pressure drop in periodic boundary condition #4 New Member   hadi Join Date: Jun 2015 Posts: 11 Rep Power: 3 I have a periodic bc , how can I calculate it using that bc ? can anyone help me please?

 March 31, 2016, 06:47 #5 Senior Member   Paritosh Vasava Join Date: Oct 2012 Location: Lappeenranta, Finland Posts: 669 Rep Power: 15 You can see it in the periodic condition setup.

 March 31, 2016, 16:03 thank you vasva #6 New Member   hadi Join Date: Jun 2015 Posts: 11 Rep Power: 3 thank you for your prompt response, but what I see in periodic condition is pressure gradient , not pressure drop, sorry if my question seems really easy one, but I am totally confused

April 1, 2016, 01:32
#7
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Lucky Tran
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Quote:
 Originally Posted by hadial thank you for your prompt response, but what I see in periodic condition is pressure gradient , not pressure drop, sorry if my question seems really easy one, but I am totally confused
Just multiply by the period (the streamwise periodic length).

April 1, 2016, 12:51
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Quote:
 Originally Posted by LuckyTran Just multiply by the period (the streamwise periodic length).

Thank you luckyTran U r undoubtedly one of the bests here

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