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HOW TO CALCULATE A SINGLE CYCLE GasTurb 12 – Tutorial 1 Copyright © GasTurb GmbH.

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Presentation on theme: "HOW TO CALCULATE A SINGLE CYCLE GasTurb 12 – Tutorial 1 Copyright © GasTurb GmbH."— Presentation transcript:

1 HOW TO CALCULATE A SINGLE CYCLE GasTurb 12 – Tutorial 1 Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

2 A Jet Engine Example The Program offers three Scopes that differ in the amount of detail being simulated. The Basic Thermodynamics scope is least demanding for the user. Only simple textbook wisdom is considered. The Program offers three Scopes that differ in the amount of detail being simulated. The Basic Thermodynamics scope is least demanding for the user. Only simple textbook wisdom is considered. For professional performance work use the Engine Design option. Choose Performance or… More… if you want to determine the engine geometry. Let us begin with a jet engine simulation. Select the most simple engine architecture, a Turbojet. A click on Performance in the Engine Design button group begins the calculation Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

3 We Need Some Data… Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

4 Cycle Design Input Data Window All input is in clear nomenclature - no cryptic abbreviations are used. Switching to Imperial Units is easy Let’s go back to SI Units Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

5 Thermodynamic Station Input The flow areas at the stations are either a design point input or are derived from a Mach number. These flow areas affect only the static pressures and temperatures. The main cycle parameters like thermal efficiency or thrust, for example are not affected by the input on the Stations page. Click here to start the calculation Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

6 Single Cycle Output On this summary page there is no room for lengthy property names. The international standard nomenclature for performance computer programs is employed. For example, P is total pressure, T total temperature and W is employed for mass flow. On this summary page there is no room for lengthy property names. The international standard nomenclature for performance computer programs is employed. For example, P is total pressure, T total temperature and W is employed for mass flow. Explanations are at your fingertip: Click a symbol – for example TSFC - and you get a detailed explanation. Most people are using m for mass flow. When the standard nomenclature was agreed on the letter M could not be used because in early FORTRAN programs any property name beginning with M was an Integer. The letter W for mass flow reminds of the outdated designation weight flow. Most people are using m for mass flow. When the standard nomenclature was agreed on the letter M could not be used because in early FORTRAN programs any property name beginning with M was an Integer. The letter W for mass flow reminds of the outdated designation weight flow. Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

7 Thermodynamic Station Output Here are all the details at the thermodynamic stations. The flow areas at all the stations are stored in memory. During off-design simulations the static pressures and temperatures are calculated from flow area, mass flow, total pressures and total temperature. Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

8 Getting Additional Output Open the Composed Values window – a powerful formula editor. I need to know a cycle property which is not listed on the output page. Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

9 Composed Values Editor Click here to check and evaluate all composed values. Compose your additional output values from the input and output quantities. You can even use empirical correlations (Tables) and more than 50 predefined Functions Example: Calculate the kinetic energy of the nozzle exhaust JetEnergy=W8*V8^2/2 Dividing by 1000 yields the Jet Energy in kW Example: Calculate the kinetic energy of the nozzle exhaust JetEnergy=W8*V8^2/2 Dividing by 1000 yields the Jet Energy in kW Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

10 Output with Composed Value After closing the Composed Values window run the case again – now you have JetEnergy as additional output. Next let us have a look at the Enthalpy- Entropy diagram of the cycle Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

11 Enthalpy-Entropy Diagram Click here to open the slider definition window. We now freeze this diagram for making comparisons with another cycle. The diagram shows real numbers. See how it changes with compressor pressure ratio Click to reduce to one slider only Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

12 Using the Slider… Move the Slider to the right – this increases Pressure Ratio. Now you see how the pressure ratio of the compressor affects the hot section part of the cycle Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

13 Single Cycle Output This is again the original cycle. The turbine pressure ratio of is easily achievable with a single stage turbine. In fact, a single stage turbine can work up to a pressure ratio of 4 with an acceptable efficiency. Let us search for the compressor pressure ratio which yields exactly the turbine pressure ratio of 4. Close this window to proceed. This is again the original cycle. The turbine pressure ratio of is easily achievable with a single stage turbine. In fact, a single stage turbine can work up to a pressure ratio of 4 with an acceptable efficiency. Let us search for the compressor pressure ratio which yields exactly the turbine pressure ratio of 4. Close this window to proceed. Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

14 Single Cycle Input Data Page We will vary (iterate) compressor Pressure Ratio in such a way that Turbine Pressure Ratio is equal to 4. We open now the Iterations input window. We will vary (iterate) compressor Pressure Ratio in such a way that Turbine Pressure Ratio is equal to 4. We open now the Iterations input window. Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

15 Iteration Variable Input Min and max boundaries for the variable are required for numerical reasons. The min and max values need not to be accurate, they are for excluding physical meaningless numbers (like very low pressure ratios) from the calculations. Min and max boundaries for the variable are required for numerical reasons. The min and max values need not to be accurate, they are for excluding physical meaningless numbers (like very low pressure ratios) from the calculations. From all the input Variables we choose Pressure Ratio and drag it from the selection tree to the table. Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

16 Iteration Target Input From all the output quantities we choose Turbine Pressure Ratio as Target and drag it from the selection tree to the table. Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

17 Iteration Target Value Input Enter the target value here… …and activate the iteration. Then close the window. Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

18 Single Cycle Input Data Page Now we are ready to run the case Copyright © GasTurb GmbH

19 The Cycle with Turbine Pressure Ratio = 4 This slide ends the Single Cycle Tutorial This slide ends the Single Cycle Tutorial Copyright © GasTurb GmbH


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