Cover Image


View/Hide Left Panel

[8] Landrini M., Campana E., “Wave and Forces about a Turning Flat Plate”, 10th Inter. Workshop on Water Waves and Floating Bodies, Oxford, UK, April 1995.

[9] Landrini M., Campana E., “Steady Waves and Forces about a Yawing Flat Plate”, INSEAN Tech. Report, Progr. Ricerca 1991–1993, area 3, July 1995. Also submitted to J. Ship Res.

[10] Maniar H., Newman J.N., Xű H., “Free surface effects on a yawed surface-piercing plate”, 18th Symp. on Naval Hydro., Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1990.

[11] Scholz, N. ( 1949) “Kraft un Druckverteilungmessungen an Tragflächen Kleiner Steckung”. Forsch. Ingenieurwes, Vol. 16, 3.

[12] van den Brug J.B., Beukelman W., Prins G.J., “Hydrodynamic forces on a surface piercing flat plate”, Rep. 325, Shipbuilding laboratory, Delft Univ. of Tech., 1971.

[13] Winter, H. “Flow phenomena on plates and airfoils of short span”. NACA Tech. Mem. No 798 ( 1936).

Figure 13: Numerical viscous simulation in subcritical (top, Fr=0.63) and supercritical (bottom, Fr=0.74) flow regime. Ar=1.0, α=6.°

Figure 14: Wave profile along the plate at Fr=0.63 (top) and Fr=0.74 (bottom) for Ar=1.0 and α=6.0. Wave height is normalized by the incidence α.

Figure 15: Ratio of the force normal to the plate and the yaw moment to the incidence as function of the Froude number. Comparison of two the Navier-Stokes simulations, one with standard free surface condition and with “frozen” free surface. Incidence 4.5 degrees (top) and 9.0 degrees(bottom).

The National Academies | 500 Fifth St. N.W. | Washington, D.C. 20001
Copyright © National Academy of Sciences. All rights reserved.
Terms of Use and Privacy Statement