Eastwood, JP and Jarrett, JP (2012) Toward designing with three-dimensional bumps for lift/drag improvement and buffet alleviation. AIAA Journal, 50. pp. 2882-2898. ISSN 0001-1452Full text not available from this repository.
The desire to design more efficient transport aircraft has led to many different attempts to minimize drag. One approach is the use of three-dimensional shock control bumps, which have gained popularity in the research community as simple, efficient and robust devices capable of reducing the wave drag of transonic wings. This paper presents a computational study of the performance of three-dimensional bumps, relating key bump design variables to the overall wing aerodynamic performance. An efficient parameterization scheme allows three-dimensional bumps to be directly compared to two-dimensional designs, indicating that two-dimensional bumps are capable of greater design point aerodynamic performance in the transonic regime. An advantage of three-dimensional bumps lies in the production of streamwise vortices, such that, while two-dimensional bumps are capable of superior performance near the design point, three-dimensional bumps are capable of breakingup regions of separated flow at high Mach numbers, suggesting improvement in terms of buffet margin. A range of bump designs are developed that exhibit a tradeoff between design point aerodynamic efficiency and improvementinbuffet margin, indicating the potential for bespoke designs to be generated for different sections of a wing based on its flow characteristics. Copyright © 2012 by Jeremy Eastwood and Jerome Jarrett.
|Divisions:||Div C > Engineering Design|
|Depositing User:||Unnamed user with email firstname.lastname@example.org|
|Date Deposited:||16 Jul 2015 13:10|
|Last Modified:||10 Oct 2015 01:45|