Analysis of Supersonic Jet Thrust with Fluidic Injection
Paper in proceedings, 2014

Considerable focus on noise abatement for aircraft has spawned various noise control devices, passive and active. Aircraft and propulsion system design now has the additional criteria of acoustic performance to consider among many other criteria in advanced flight vehicle design. It is essential to consider the effect that noise control methods have on the performance of the propulsion device and overall effect on system performance. Thrust calculated from measurements and LES are compared for a Md = 1.56 jet at various operating conditions for validation. Experimental measurements on the baseline supersonic jet are used to validate computational results for the pressure and momentum thrust components. Thrust for various fluidic injection configurations are evaluated using computational results from the highly three dimensional flowfield. Analysis and discussion of requirements for fluidic injection air are provided to develop a complete system approach to aid design of fluidic injection systems. Fluidic injection decreases momentum thrust by creating axial velocity deficits in the region of injection. Pressure thrust is increased from local pressure rise from the injectors and area control at the nozzle exit. Fluidic injection increases total thrust as the pressure thrust gains are greater than the momentum thrust deficits. Specific thrust is reduced slightly with 6 injectors being a more efficient use of the injection air with greater noise reduction.

CFD

CAA

EFD

LES

Supersonic Jet Noise

Compressible Flow

Flow Control

Author

Daniel Cuppoletti

University of Cincinnati

Ephraim Gutmark

University of Cincinnati

Haukur Hafsteinsson

Chalmers, Applied Mechanics, Fluid Dynamics

Lars-Erik Eriksson

Chalmers, Applied Mechanics, Fluid Dynamics

Erik Prisell

Aero Propulsion and Power

52nd AIAA Aerospace Sciences Meeting - AIAA Science and Technology Forum and Exposition, SciTech 2014; National Harbor, MD; United States; 13 January 2014 through 17 January 2014

Driving Forces

Sustainable development

Areas of Advance

Transport

Infrastructure

C3SE (Chalmers Centre for Computational Science and Engineering)

Subject Categories

Fluid Mechanics and Acoustics

DOI

10.2514/6.2014-0523

ISBN

978-162410256-1

More information

Created

10/7/2017