\supercaption{Distribution of turbulent kinetic energy (left) and of turbulent dissipation rate (right) in fully-developed homogeneous isotropic turbulence. The top diagrams are in linear scale, while the bottom diagrams are in logarithmic scale. In those diagrams, the horizontal axis displays $1/l$, so that the small-scale eddies are on the right side, and large-scale eddies are on the left side. \\Those energy and dissipation distributions are for the simplest occurrences of turbulence; their features (in particular, the curves’ slopes and the ratios between $\Lambda$ and $\epsilon$) are used as reference cases in the study of more complex cases.}{Figure\ccbysa by \olivier}

\supercaption{Distribution of turbulent kinetic energy (left) and of turbulent dissipation rate (right) in fully-developed homogeneous isotropic turbulence. The top diagrams are in linear scale, while the bottom diagrams are in logarithmic scale. In those diagrams, the horizontal axis displays $1/l$, so that the small-scale eddies are on the right side, and large-scale eddies are on the left side. \\Those energy and dissipation distributions are for the simplest occurrences of turbulence; their features (in particular, the curves’ slopes and the ratios between $\Lambda$ and $\epsilon$) are used as reference cases in the study of more complex cases.}{\wcfile{Distribution turbulent kinetic energy and dissipation rate.svg}{Figure}\ccbysa by \olivier}

\figureframe{1}{spectra}{Distribution of energy and dissipation}{Figure\ccbysa by \olivier}

\figureframe{1}{spectra}{Distribution of energy and dissipation}{\wcfile{Distribution turbulent kinetic energy and dissipation rate.svg}{Figure}\ccbysa by \olivier}

\begin{frame}{How are $k$ and $\epsilon$ distributed?}\pause