 ### Chapter 1: fix description of terms of eqs 1/19-21

With thanks to Saksham Verma for reporting the issue
parent 5e275b9d
 \renewcommand{\lastedityear}{2020} \renewcommand{\lasteditmonth}{04} \renewcommand{\lasteditday}{17} \renewcommand{\lasteditday}{26} \renewcommand{\numberofthischapter}{1} \renewcommand{\titleofthischapter}{\namechapterone} ... ... @@ -227,7 +227,7 @@ \begin{equation} \ma \equiv \frac{V}{c} \label{eq_def_ma} \end{equation} Since both~$V$ and~$c$ can be functions of space in a given flow, $\ma$ may not be uniform (\eg\ the Mach number around an aircraft in flight is different at the nose and above its wings). Nevertheless, a single value is typically chosen to identify “the” representative Mach number of any given flow. Since both~$V$ and~$c$ can be functions of space in a given flow, $\ma$ may not be uniform (\eg the Mach number around an aircraft in flight is different at the nose and above its wings). Nevertheless, a single value is typically chosen to identify “the” representative Mach number of any given flow. %⪅ It is observed that providing no heat or work transfer occurs, when fluids flow at $\ma\leq\num{0,3}$, their density $\rho$ stays constant. Density variations in practice can be safely neglected below $\ma=\num{0,6}$. When the density is uniform, the flow is said to be \vocab{incompressible}. Above these Mach numbers, it is observed that when subjected to pressure variations, fluids exert work upon themselves, which translates into measurable density and temperature changes: these are called \vocab{compressibility effects}, and we will not study them in this course. ... ... @@ -373,8 +373,8 @@ &=& \frac{\dot m}{\rho} \ p \end{IEEEeqnarray} \begin{equationterms} \item where \tab $\dot W$ \tab is the power spent as work (\si{\watt}); \item and \tab $p$ \tab\tab is the mean pressure at the surface (\si{\pascal}). \item where \tab $\dot P_\text{pressure}$ is the power required to cross the surface (\si{\watt}); \item and \tab $p$ is the mean pressure at the surface (\si{\pascal}). \end{equationterms} If a fluid passes across a \textit{volume}, the net power $\dot P_\text{pressure, net}$ required to both enter and leave the volume may be expressed as \eq{ ... ...
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