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Johnson-King model

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{{Turbulence modeling}}
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It is also categorized as half-equation model, because it essentially solves for an Ordinary Differential Equation (ODE) rather than a Partial Differential Equation (PDE) (Normally for popular turbulence models transport equations are solved which are PDE's). This model solves for a transport equation for the maximum shear stress. It was not developed to be a universal model, rather to solve only for turbulent boundary layer flows with strong adverse pressure gradient.
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== References ==
== References ==
*<b>Johnson, D.A. and King, L.S.</b> A mathematically simple turbulence closure model for attached and separated turbulent boundary layers, AIAA Journal, 23, 1684-1692, 1985.
*<b>Johnson, D.A. and King, L.S.</b> A mathematically simple turbulence closure model for attached and separated turbulent boundary layers, AIAA Journal, 23, 1684-1692, 1985.
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[[Category:Turbulence models]]
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<i> Return to [[Turbulence modeling]] </i>
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Latest revision as of 05:48, 17 January 2012

Turbulence modeling
Turbulence
RANS-based turbulence models
  1. Linear eddy viscosity models
    1. Algebraic models
      1. Cebeci-Smith model
      2. Baldwin-Lomax model
      3. Johnson-King model
      4. A roughness-dependent model
    2. One equation models
      1. Prandtl's one-equation model
      2. Baldwin-Barth model
      3. Spalart-Allmaras model
    3. Two equation models
      1. k-epsilon models
        1. Standard k-epsilon model
        2. Realisable k-epsilon model
        3. RNG k-epsilon model
        4. Near-wall treatment
      2. k-omega models
        1. Wilcox's k-omega model
        2. Wilcox's modified k-omega model
        3. SST k-omega model
        4. Near-wall treatment
      3. Realisability issues
        1. Kato-Launder modification
        2. Durbin's realizability constraint
        3. Yap correction
        4. Realisability and Schwarz' inequality
  2. Nonlinear eddy viscosity models
    1. Explicit nonlinear constitutive relation
      1. Cubic k-epsilon
      2. EARSM
    2. v2-f models
      1. \overline{\upsilon^2}-f model
      2. \zeta-f model
  3. Reynolds stress model (RSM)
Large eddy simulation (LES)
  1. Smagorinsky-Lilly model
  2. Dynamic subgrid-scale model
  3. RNG-LES model
  4. Wall-adapting local eddy-viscosity (WALE) model
  5. Kinetic energy subgrid-scale model
  6. Near-wall treatment for LES models
Detached eddy simulation (DES)
Direct numerical simulation (DNS)
Turbulence near-wall modeling
Turbulence free-stream boundary conditions
  1. Turbulence intensity
  2. Turbulence length scale

It is also categorized as half-equation model, because it essentially solves for an Ordinary Differential Equation (ODE) rather than a Partial Differential Equation (PDE) (Normally for popular turbulence models transport equations are solved which are PDE's). This model solves for a transport equation for the maximum shear stress. It was not developed to be a universal model, rather to solve only for turbulent boundary layer flows with strong adverse pressure gradient.

References

  • Johnson, D.A. and King, L.S. A mathematically simple turbulence closure model for attached and separated turbulent boundary layers, AIAA Journal, 23, 1684-1692, 1985.


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