3-DIMENSIONAL APPLICATION OF THE JOHNSON-KING TURBULENCE MODEL FOR A BOUNDARY-LAYER DIRECT METHOD

1991-01-01
KAVSAOGLU, MS
KAYNAK, U
VANDALSEM, WR
The Johnson-King turbulence model [1; AIAA Paper 84-0175 (1984)] as extended to three-dimensional flows was evaluated using a finite-difference boundary-layer direct method. Calculations were compared against the experimental data of the well-known van den Berg-Elsenaar [2; Report NLR-TR-72092U (1972)] incompressible flow over an infinite swept-wing, as well as with some other boundary-layer methods. The Johnson-King turbulence model, which includes the non-equilibrium effects in a developing turbulent boundary layer, was found to significantly improve the predictive quality of a direct boundary-layer method. The improvement was especially visible in the computations with increased three-dimensionality of the mean flow, larger integral parameters and decreasing eddy-viscosity and shear-stress magnitudes in the streamwise direction; all in better agreement with the experiment than simple mixing-length-based methods.

Citation Formats
M. KAVSAOGLU, U. KAYNAK, and W. VANDALSEM, “3-DIMENSIONAL APPLICATION OF THE JOHNSON-KING TURBULENCE MODEL FOR A BOUNDARY-LAYER DIRECT METHOD,” COMPUTERS & FLUIDS, vol. 19, pp. 363–376, 1991, Accessed: 00, 2020. [Online]. Available: https://hdl.handle.net/11511/66713.