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Detached eddy simulation

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Title: Detached eddy simulation  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
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Subject: Computational fluid dynamics, Turbulence models, DES, Fluid dynamics, Index of physics articles (D)
Collection: Computational Fluid Dynamics, Fluid Dynamics, Turbulence, Turbulence Models
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Detached eddy simulation

Detached eddy simulation (DES) is a modification of a RANS model in which the model switches to a subgrid scale formulation in regions fine enough for LES calculations. Regions near solid boundaries and where the turbulent length scale is less than the maximum grid dimension are assigned the RANS mode of solution. As the turbulent length scale exceeds the grid dimension, the regions are solved using the LES mode. Therefore the grid resolution is not as demanding as pure LES, thereby considerably cutting down the cost of the computation. Though DES was initially formulated for the Spalart-Allmaras model,[1] it can be implemented with other RANS models (Strelets, 2001), by appropriately modifying the length scale which is explicitly or implicitly involved in the RANS model. So while Spalart-Allmaras model based DES acts as LES with a wall model, DES based on other models (like two equation models) behave as a hybrid RANS-LES model. Grid generation is more complicated than for a simple RANS or LES case due to the RANS-LES switch. DES is a non-zonal approach and provides a single smooth velocity field across the RANS and the LES regions of the solution.[2][3]


References

  1. ^ Spalart, P.R. (August 1997). Comments on the feasibility of LES for wing and on a hybrid RANS/LES approach. 1st ASOSR CONFERENCE on DNS/LES. Arlington, TX. 
  2. ^ Kotapati, R. B and Squires, K. D. “Prediction of a prolate spheroid undergoing a pitch up maneuver,” In AIAA Paper 2003-0269 41st Aerospace Sciences Meeting and Exhibit, January, 2003.
  3. ^ Kotapati, R. B, Squires, K. D, and Forsythe, J. R. “Prediction of the Flow over an Airfoil at Maximum Lift”, In AIAA paper 2004- 0259 42nd Aerospace Sciences Meeting and Exhibit, January 2004.

External links

  • CFD wiki article on DES technique
  • Article comparing RANS and DES for Automotive Applications.
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