review of NASA Lewis" development plans for computational simulation of aircraft icing

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National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Lewis Research Center, National Technical Information Service, distributor , [Cleveland, Ohio], [Springfield, Va
Aircraft icing, Aircraft performance, Deicing, Flight conditions, Ice formation, Ice preve
StatementMark G. Potapczuk.
SeriesNASA/TM -- 1999-208904., NASA technical memorandum -- 208904.
ContributionsLewis Research Center.
The Physical Object
Pagination1 v.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17839050M
OCLC/WorldCa41469832

A review of NASA Lewis' development plans for computational simulation of aircraft icing. Mark Potapczuk; Mark Potapczuk. Developing Critical Ice Shapes for Use in Aircraft Development and Certification.

Results of an icing test on a NACA airfoil in the NASA Lewis Icing. Get this from a library. A review of NASA Lewis' development plans for computational simulation of aircraft icing. [Mark G Potapczuk; NASA Glenn Research Center.]. NASA Lewis ice accretion simulation. and median volume diameter for describing aircraft icing hazard categories.

This paper describes a technology development roadmap and project plan for. Two-dimensional and quasi-3D in-flight ice accretion simulation codes have been widely used by the aerospace industry for the last two decades as an aid to the certification process.

The present paper proposes an efficient numerical method for calculating ice shapes on simple or complex 3D by:   A review of NASA Lewis' development plans for computational simulation of aircraft icing - National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Lewis Research Center - [Cleveland, Ohio] In-text: (Potapczuk, ).

Due to constraints of natural condition, cost and of available time associated with model fabrication and for extensive wind-tunnel tests or flight tests, Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD) simulation was considered an alternative means of providing air vehicle icing simulation and aeromechanic performance analysis.

Potapczuk, “A review of NASA Lewis’ development plans for computational simulation of aircraft icing,” in 37th Aerospace Sciences Meeting and Exhibit, Reno, NV, U.S.A, January View at: Publisher Site | Google Scholar. A review of NASA Lewis' development plans for computational simulation of aircraft icing [microform] / M An experimental investigation of multi-element airfoil ice accretion and resulting performance degradati Predictions if airfoil aerodynamic performance degradation due to icing [microform] / Robert J.

Shaw, Ma. Aircraft Icing: A Pilot's Guide by Terry T.

Download review of NASA Lewis" development plans for computational simulation of aircraft icing PDF

Lankford: From two-seat single-engine aircraft to jumbo s, icing is a silent creeper and one of the industry's hottest concerns. Covers all aspects of aircraft icing-ground, airframe, and induction.

Provides solid foundation of icing theory and physics without superfluous meteorological concepts. Potapczuk M G. A review of NASA Lewis’ development plans for computational simulation of aircraft icing.

AIAA paper4. Harold E A, Mark G P, David W S. Modern airfoil ice accretions. AIAA paperGoogle Scholar; 5. Frank T L, Abdollah K. Effects of ice accretions on aircraft aerodynamics. Prog Aerosp Sci, One of these innovations is the LEWICE ice accretion simulation software. Initially developed in the s (when Glenn was known as Lewis Research Center), LEWICE has become one of the most widely used tools in icing research and aircraft design and certification.

The use of computational methods in the simulation of flight in icing, conditions is an ongoing, research effort by the Icing Branch at the NASA Lewis Research Center.

The development of. [41] Addy H. E., “ Ice Accretions and Icing Effects for Modern Airfoils,” NASA TR TP, April Google Scholar [42] Chung J. and Addy E. H., “ A Numerical Evaluation of Icing Effects on a Natural Laminar Flow Airfoil,” NASA TR.

NASA’s icing research involves the development of tools and methods for evaluating and simulating the growth of ice on current and future aircraft surfaces or inside the engines and the effects that ice may have on the behavior of aircraft in flight.

At NASA Glenn Research Center, “We Freeze to Please”. Our icing research teams utilize a refrigerated wind tunnel, an engine test cell, and. Guffond and R. Hedde, “ Henry Overview of icing research at ONERA, Advisory Group for Aerospace Research and Development ”, in Fluid Dynamics Panel (AGARD/FDP) Joint International Conference on Aircraft Flight Safety – Actual Problems of Aircraft Development.

Icing has always destructive effects on drag and lift forces so the overall performance of aircraft will deteriorate. Moreover, icing would impact on stability and control of the aircraft.

Simulation of aircraft icing is of great importance to investigate the flow field and its effects on aerodynamic characteristics. Current Methods for Modeling and Simulating Icing Effects on Aircraft Performance, Stability and Control Icing alters the shape and surface characteristics of aircraft components, which results in altered aerodynamic forces and moments caused by air flow over those iced components.

The typical effects of icing are increased drag, reduced stall angle of attack, and reduced maximum lift. Each of these modules contains information about aspects of in-flight icing as well as exercises to apply your knowledge in an operational setting.

Use the menu below to visit any of the available course sections. This course was developed by the Icing Branch at NASA Glenn Research Center in Cleveland, Ohio. The NASA Lewis Research Center is presently conducting an aircraft icing research program, the major thrust of which, is to advance technologies that improve our ability to model the icing phenomenon and its effect on aircraft.

The approach employs three interrelated elements: analysis; wind tunnel. Swept-Wing Icing and Aerodynamics Research Goal of Project. Improve the fidelity of experimental and computational simulation methods for swept-wing ice accretion formation and resulting aerodynamic effect.

Objectives. Generate a database of 3D ice-accretion geometry for icing code development and validation; and for aerodynamic testing. Wind Energy Research and Development in Canada—Spring E.,“Experimental Evidence for Modifying the Current Physical Model for Ice Accretion on Aircraft Surfaces,” NASA TM, Lewis Research Center, Cleveland, OH.

B., and Potapczuk, M. G.,“Computational Simulation for Large Droplet Icing,” Proceedings of. Lewis, E., "Piloted Real-Time Full-Motion Simulation with Simulink," AIAA, AIAA Science and Technology Forum (SciTech), San Diego, CA, Jan.

+ Download PDF Version Lewis, E.K. and Vuong, N.D., "Integration of MATLAB Simulink Models with the Vertical Motion Simulator," AIAAAIAA Modeling and Simulation. The simulation of ice accretion is a challenging multidisciplinary problem that requires close collaboration between the computational and ground test communities.

This paper describes three recent case studies and the lessons learned through collaborative experiments and computations in aircraft icing- one for large commercial transports, one.

COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

A former Navy S-3 Viking aircraft was recently transferred to NASA and will undergo modifications to provide a state-of-the-art flying laboratory by Image to left: The Navy Viking S-3 jet aircraft will play an instrumental role in Glenn's ongoing icing flight research, developing new knowledge of icing conditions and in defining the.

Description review of NASA Lewis" development plans for computational simulation of aircraft icing FB2

NASA has spent many decades solving problems related to ice accumulation on the wings and in the engines of aircraft. NASA Aircraft Icing Research for In-Flight Icing The Aircraft Icing Research project supports the NASA AeroSpace Technology Enterprise's "Global Civil Aviation" pillar.

The research efforts address the aviation safety goal of reducing accident rates due to icing hazards and the affordability goal of reducing the time and cost of designing. The NASA Aircraft Noise Prediction Program (ANOPP) provides a capability to predict noise from aircraft in flight.

Details review of NASA Lewis" development plans for computational simulation of aircraft icing EPUB

Since its inception nearly 40 years ago, ANOPP has been relied upon to provide empirical methods for the source prediction, propagation, and calculation of aircraft noise. Aircraft Icing Avoidance and Tolerance. Submitted by drupal on Thu, 10/31/ - Topic Description: NASA is concerned with preventing encounters with hazardous in-flight conditions and the mitigation of their effects when they do occur.

To maximize the level of safety, aircraft must be capable of handling all possible icing conditions by. This catalog lists citations of all NASA Special Publications, NASA Reference Publications, NASA Conference Publications, and NASA Technical Papers that were entered into the NASA scientific and technical database during the decade through The entries are grouped by subject category.

10/27/ - Rapid Computational Aerodynamic Analysis for Multi-Rotor Aircraft, by Jonathan Chiew, NASA Ames Research Center This presentation focuses on the development of a rapid aerodynamic simulation capability for multi-rotor aircraft that provides accurate performance estimates.

The first portion of presentation will discuss rotor.Computational Simulation of Large Droplet Icing. Published Date: This paper describes current simulation tools available at NASA Lewis Research Center, their capabilities, and future development goals with respect to large droplet icing simulation.

Format: PDF Collection(s): US Transportation Collection.NASA strongly encourages proposers to put together their best teams in complementary partnerships with industries, small businesses, and universities in the U.S.

aeronautics community. This solicitation is intended to identify and execute high payoff research in the following topic areas: Aircraft Noise Reduction and Advanced Aircraft Icing.