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Vous êtes sur la page 1sur 17

www.elsevier.com/locate/compuid

with rigid bodies of arbitrary shape

Meng-Hsuan Chung *

Civil, Hydraulics, and Informatics Research Center, Sinotech Engineering Consultants, Inc., 171 Nanking E. Rd., Sec. 5, Taipei 105, Taiwan, ROC

Received 28 August 2004; received in revised form 30 March 2005; accepted 18 April 2005

Available online 15 August 2005

Abstract

In this paper, a Cartesian grid method with cut cell approach has been developed to simulate two dimensional unsteady viscous

incompressible ows with rigid bodies of arbitrary shape. A collocated nite volume method with nominally second-order accurate

schemes in space is used for discretization. A pressure-free projection method is used to solve the equations governing incompress-

ible ows. For xed-body problems, the AdamsBashforth scheme is employed for the advection terms and the CrankNicholson

scheme for the diusion terms. For moving-body problems, the fully implicit scheme is employed for both terms. The present cut cell

approach with cell merging process ensures global mass/momentum conservation and avoid exceptionally small size of control vol-

ume which causes impractical time step size. The cell merging process not only keeps the shape resolution as good as before merging,

but also makes both the location of cut face center and the construction of interpolation stencil easy and systematic, hence enables

the straightforward extension to three dimensional space in the future. Various test examples, including a moving-body problem,

were computed and validated against previous simulations or experiments to prove the accuracy and eectiveness of the present

method. The observed order of accuracy in the spatial discretization is superlinear.

2005 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.

required. Another branch of non-body-tted grid ap-

The major advantages of the non-body-tted grid proach, immersed boundary method [1316], has also

method over the body-tted grid method include the succeeded in simulating viscous ows. The immersed

simplicity of grid generation and neat discretization boundary is represented by a discrete set of body or sur-

equations. Particularly, a prominent advantage appears face forces in these methods, hence smearing is inevita-

when the immersed solid boundary is moving arbi- ble and could cause inadequate solutions near the

trarily. boundary for high Re ows or boundary motion in-

The Cartesian grid method with cut cell approach has volved ows [17]. The Cartesian grid method with cut

been used extensively and successfully for inviscid ows cell approach has no concern about this because the im-

[17] whereas few applications to viscous ows are mersed boundary is represented as a sharp interface ex-

found in the literature [812]. The reason resides in the actly on which the boundary conditions are imposed.

fact that the boundary layer, especially for high Re In this work a Cartesian cut cell approach has been

ows, must be suciently resolved to assure accurate developed to simulate unsteady, viscous, incompressible

solutions in the whole eld for viscous ows, therefore ows. The success of whatever cut cell approach de-

pends on how the boundary conditions are implemented

at the immersed boundary and the discretization scheme

*

Tel.: +886 2 27692131x20956; fax: +886 2 27655010. modied for the cut cells. In the present method, the

E-mail address: mhsuan@sinotech.org.tw uid part of the cut cell with solid center will be merged

0045-7930/$ - see front matter 2005 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.

doi:10.1016/j.compuid.2005.04.005

608 M.-H. Chung / Computers & Fluids 35 (2006) 607623

into an appropriately selected neighboring cell with uid In this work, the terms at the time step n + 1/2 have

center. Accordingly, the no-slip condition is imposed ex- been approximated in either of the following two ways.

actly at the immersed boundary and the normal gradient (a) The explicit second-order AdamsBashforth

terms are evaluated from the ow quantities on the sur- scheme is employed for the advection terms and the im-

face normal which in turn are bilinearly interpolated plicit CrankNicholson scheme for the diusion terms.

from the surrounding uid cell centers or centers of sur- Z Z

n1=2 1

face boundary segments. The pressure-free projection uU n dS 3un Un n

cs 2 cs

method is used as the incompressible ow solver. If

the advectiondiusion equation is advanced in time un1 Un1 ndS; 4

Z Z

fully implicitly, the moving-body problems can be simu- 1 1

run1=2 n dS ru run n dS. 5

lated successfully. Re cs 2Re cs

The detailed description of the present method will be

(b) The fully implicit scheme is employed for both the

given below followed by some verifying and validating

advection terms and the diusion terms. This version of

examples.

time integration is used to treat moving-body problems.

Z Z

n1=2

2. Governing equations of uid ow uU n dS u U ndS; 6

cs cs

Z Z

1 1

In the present work the laminar two dimensional ow run1=2 n dS ru n dS. 7

eld of incompressible uid is governed by the Navier Re cs Re cs

Stokes equations. The integral nondimensional equa-

tions of motion are given by 3.1.2. Pressure-correction step

I

Z n1 Z

u n dS 0; 1 u u

cs

dV rpn1 dV . 8

Z I cv Dt cv

o

u dV uu ndS In the above two steps, n denotes the time step index, Dt

ot cv cs

I I the time step size, u the intermediate velocity at the cell

1

pn dS ru n dS; 2 center and U the velocity at the cell face. To satisfy the

cs Re cs constraint of free divergence,

where cv and cs denote the control volume and control Z

surface, respectively, and n is the outward unit vector Un1 n dS 0: 9

cs

normal to the control surface.

Eq. (8) is revised and gives the Poisson-like equation for

pressure,

3. Numerical method Z Z

1

rpn1 n dS U n dS; 10

cs Dt cs

3.1. Incompressible ow solver for body-tted grid

where U is the intermediate velocity at the cell face

The governing equations, Eqs. (1) and (2) constitute a interpolated from the neighbouring u . Once the pres-

nonlinear and coupled system of dierential equations. sure is obtained by solving Eq. (10), both the cell-center

A cell-centered collocated nite volume method is ap- and face-center velocities are updated separately as

plied to discretize this set of coupled equations. The cou- Z

Dt

pling between the divergence-free constraint and the un1 u pn1 n dS; 11

V cell cs

pressure gradient in the momentum equation is solved

Un1 U Dtrpn1 fc ; 12

by a pressure-free projection method [18,19]. Taking a

nite volume cell as the control volume, the momentum where Vcell is the volume of the control cell. That is, un-

equation, Eq. (2), is advanced in time with the advec- like U is evaluated by interpolating the neighboring u ,

tiondiusion step followed by the pressure-correction the cell face velocity at the next time step Un+1 is ob-

step. tained by updating the intermediate value of itself as

shown in Eq. (12). The introduction of the face center

3.1.1. Advectiondiusion step velocity not only eliminates the grid-to-grid pressure

Z Z oscillation in collocated methods, but also can reduce

u un

dV uU nn1=2 dS the mass conservation error to machine zero if needed

cv Dt cs

Z [12,19].

1 In Eqs. (3) and (10), the spatial discretization of

run1=2 n dS. 3

Re cs advection, diusion and pressure terms on the cell face

M.-H. Chung / Computers & Fluids 35 (2006) 607623 609

are all treated by the central dierence scheme. For each script of /I, * for the advectiondiusion equation and

solution variable (u, v, or p), an algebraic equation is n + 1 for the pressure Poisson equation, has been

formed in each nite volume cell in which ve (seven dropped here for neatness. The system of algebraic

in three dimensions) cell center solutions at time step equations thus generated for each solution variable is

n + 1 are involved. Taking cell P in Fig. 1 as example a ve-diagonal sparse matrix equation and will be e-

and tentatively disregarding the immersed solid bound- ciently solved by the Stones Strongly Implicit Procedure

ary, the algebraic equation for this cell has the following (SIP) [20]. For compact-stencil schemes in the body-t-

form: ted Cartesian grid layout, S/ contains only the bound-

AP /P AW /W AE /E AS /S AN /N S / S n/ ; ary-condition terms, Eq. (13) thus can be solved

without updating S/ in SIP sweeps if the boundary con-

13 ditions are linear. For the cut cell approach, S/ generally

where AI denotes the coecient of the corresponding contains solution variables at cell centers other than the

cell-center value /I, S n/ the explicit source term contain- ve-point stencil, hence it must be updated in each SIP

ing the /-independent terms and the terms at the time sweep. The convergence criterion is that the least of

step n, n 1,. . ., etc. S/ is the source term from the the normalized residuals for pressure Poisson equation

boundary conditions and other implicitly treated terms over all the control volumes, Resp, should be less than

which are not expressed in the form of AI/I. The super- a prescribed value, usually 105, i.e.,

Fig. 1. Illustration of computational nodes and cells near the immersed boundary, h = mesh size.

610 M.-H. Chung / Computers & Fluids 35 (2006) 607623

A x b with the cell face are rst located, then the immersed

Resp

V

< 105 ;

14

cell 1

boundary within each cut cell can be approximated

and sharply tted by the line segment connecting the

where A is the coecient matrix, x the solution vector, intersection points on the cut cell faces. This approxima-

and b the source vector. tion can be justied if the mesh size becomes far smaller

Since the viscous stability limit is removed by advanc- than the local radius of curvature of the original solid

ing the viscous terms implicitly, the time step size must boundary. It is straightforward to determine the normal

obey the CFL condition due to the convective terms direction of solid boundary by the line approximation.

h Only two types of cut cell exist. For the negative type,

Dt < min ; 15

X juj the cell center lies within solid region; for the positive

type, the cell center lies within uid region. For illustra-

where X denotes the whole computational domain and

tion, the line segments centered at points a and b as

h the mesh size.

shown in Fig. 1 approximate the original solid boundary

immersed within the cut cell S (negative) and P (posi-

3.1.3. Solid wall and inow boundary conditions

tive), respectively.

n1 Whether a cell is cut or not, the cell-center velocity

op

un1 f t ; u u n1

; 0; 16 u and pressure p are still dened at the center of the

onwall

wall wall n1 wall wall

n1 n1 op face-center velocity U is dened at the center of each cell

uinflow f inflow tn1 ; uinflow uinflow ; 0.

on

inflow

face, like w, s and se for the corresponding cut

17 face and n and e for the corresponding regular face

in Fig. 1.

On an outow boundary, the zero gradient condition To avoid a too small time step arising from the

can be applied to the intermediate velocity requirement of numerical stability in a small cut cell,

the uid part of each negative cut cell will be merged

ou

0. 18 into an appropriately selected neighboring regular cell

on outflow

or positive cut cell. Taking for example the negative

In general, this condition will produce an intermediate cut cell with node S in Fig. 1, the surface normal tilts

velocity

R eld which violates the compatibility condition, to the y-axis, hence the positive cut cell with node P is

oX

u n dS 0, required for the pressure Poisson equa- the better choice to merge than the positive cut cell with

tion, hence the following inhomogeneous Neumann node SE. The integration of governing equations will

boundary condition is used. be conducted in the merged cell with cell boundary being

n1 Z composed of line segments represented by a, b,

op 1

u n dS; 19 w, n, e and se. The associated solution vari-

onoutflow S outflow Dt oX ables and uxes at these points are calculated according

where Soutow denotes the area of the outow boundary. to the following two subsections. Note that the values

Analogous to Eq. (12), the normal velocity is corrected as and uxes on the cut cell face s is no more needed

n1 after cell merging.

op It is worth mentioning that, in the work of Ye et al.

un1 n u n Dt 20

outflow outflow

onoutflow [12], the value of variables or uxes at the center of

the merged cell face or the merged cutting surface of

and the tangential velocity is imposed the zero gradient

the merged cell is directly interpolated from the neigh-

condition

boring positive centers or centers of the merged bound-

oun1 s ary segment. However, in the present method, the

0. 21 merged cell face is regarded as a combination of a full

on outflow

cell face and a cut cell face, like face e and face se

In the following subsections, the modications and is- composing the eastern face of the merged cell in Fig. 1

sues related to the present cut cell approach are detailed and interpolation being done separately on these two

and discussed. faces. Likewise, the merged cutting surface is a combina-

tion of two boundary segments, like segment a and

3.2. Cut cell approach segment b composing the southern face of the merged

cell in Fig. 1. The present approach seems more com-

In the Cartesian grid method so called in the present plex, but this kind of cell-by-cell combination approach,

work, the intersection points of the immersed boundary on the contrary, makes both the location of cut face cen-

M.-H. Chung / Computers & Fluids 35 (2006) 607623 611

ter and the construction of interpolation stencil easier where fb is the prescribed solid boundary velocity, jKbj

and more systematic. This benet will manifests itself the length of the boundary segment, and n the unit nor-

most in three dimensional problems. Further, the merg- mal vector on Kb, pointing from solid to uid. The sign

ing of boundary segments in the work of Ye et al. will of equality comes from the no-slip condition

reduce the shape resolution of the immersed boundary ub f b . 23

more than the present method. As shown in Fig. 2, the

original boundary segments a and b will be re- For the integration of the x-direction advectiondif-

placed by the single boundary segment c according fusion equation, the x-direction physical uxes through

to the philosophy of cell merging of Ye et al. The trian- the solid boundary segment centered at point b are

gular area formed by segments a, b, and c just required and can be approximated as

causes the reduction of shape resolution.

1 ou s

ub f b n ny ; 24

Re on b

3.2.2. Boundary conditions on the immersed boundary

For the integration of the mass conservation equation where ub = ubi + vbj, n = nxi + nyj and the tangent vector

over a control volume with solid boundary being one of s = nyi nxj. The advection ux, ub(fb n), is determined

its control surfaces, the mass ux on the solid boundary by the no-slip condition, Eq. (23), thus can be evaluated

is needed. Taking for illustration the solid boundary seg- at time step n + 1/2 and lumped under the source term

ment centered at point b in Fig. 1, denoted as Kb here, S nu for either the AdamsBashforth scheme or the fully

the mass ow rate through the segment into the uid can implicit scheme. To obtainthe tangential

velocity gradi-

1 ous

be approximated as ent in the diusion ux, Re on ny , points b1 and

b

b2 are rst located such that bb1 and bb2 are normal

ub n jKb j f b n jKb j; 22 to the boundary segment Kb with length of 1/2 and

2 3

P

1

b c

5

a 4

S

1-2-3-4-1 : merged cell in Ye et al. [12]

center of boundary segment in Ye et al. [12]

center of positive cut cell

center of negative cut cell

Fig. 2. Comparison of shape resolution between the present method and Ye et al. [12].

612 M.-H. Chung / Computers & Fluids 35 (2006) 607623

3/2 mesh size, respectively (Fig. 1). Second, the variation 3.2.3. Interpolation strategy at cell face center

of the uid velocity u between b and b2 is assumed The value of solution variable and its spatial gradi-

quadratic, ents at the center of each cut face will be interpolated

from the bilinear polynomial t to the nearest four posi-

un a0 a1 n a2 n2 ; 25

tive centers or boundary segment centers. Referring to

with the three coecients (a0, a1, a2) determined by Fig. 1, the values of variable / at the cut face center

imposing the following conditions w and se are calculated by

u0 f b ; uh=2 ub1 ; u3h=2 ub2 . 26 /w vW /W vP /P vNW /NW vN /N 30

Finally, the normal derivative of the tangential velocity and

at point b can be approximated as

/se vSE /SE vP /P vE /E va /a ; 31

ou s

u0 0 s a1 s respectively, where the boundary segment center a has

on b been assigned correct values as depicted in the previous

8f b 9ub1 ub2 =6h s; 27 subsection. Further, the spatial gradients of the solution

variable at points w and se can be obtained directly

where the velocity u (and other variables) at points b1

by dierentiating the corresponding polynomial and

and b2 can be evaluated by the bilinear interpolation

rewritten in the weighting form.

polynomial t to the neighbouring positive centers or

The cell-center velocities interpolated at the center of

boundary segment centers. This polynomial can be writ-

cut face can be used to evaluate the advection ux

ten as the weighting sum of the interpolating centers.

through the cut face at time step n and n 1 for the

For instance, the value of a general variable / at point

AdamsBashforth scheme and at the intermediate step

b1 can be calculated from the following equation,

* for the fully implicit scheme. In the former, the advec-

/b1 vW /W vP /P vNW /NW vN /N ; 28 tion ux is lumped under the source term S nu or S nv ; in the

latter, the advection ux is not expressed in the form of

where v denotes the weighting coecient at the corre-

AI/I but lumped under the source term S u or S v .

sponding point, dependent on the spatial coordinates

The diusion ux through the cut face is required at

of the target point and the interpolating centers only.

the intermediate step * for both the CrankNicholson

The diusion ux on solid boundary at the intermediate

and the fully implicit scheme. The velocity gradients at

step * is required for both the CrankNicholson and the

the center of cut face can be expressed as the weighting

fully implicit scheme. It is not expressed in the form of

sum of the velocities at the nearest four positive centers

AI/I but lumped under the source term S u . For the

or boundary segment centers, hence the intermediate-

CrankNicholson scheme, the diusion ux at time step

step diusion ux can be decomposed into the contribu-

n is evaluated and lumped under the source term S nu .

tions in the form of AI/I if I belongs to the ve-point

The y-direction uxes required for the integration of

stencil and the contributions lumped under the source

the y-direction advectiondiusion equation can be

term S / otherwise. Referring to Fig. 1 for illustration,

approximated similarly as the x-direction uxes.

the x-direction gradient of u at the face center w

Note that in the work of Ye et al. [12], the normal

can be expressed as

velocity gradient on the immersed boundary is decom-

posed into the x- and y-components which in turn are ou

nW uW nP uP nNW uNW nN uN ; 32

interpolated separately from the corresponding poly- ox w

nomial t to the neighbouring positive centers or centers

of the merged boundary segment. where n denotes the weighting coecient at the corre-

For the pressure Poisson equation, in the light of the sponding point. Thus nW, nP and nN will be added into

homogeneous Neumann boundary condition, there is no AW, AP and AN, respectively and nNW uNW lumped under

ux contribution on solid boundary to the source term the source term S u . By the cell merging process stated

S n1

p . Still, the pressure on the solid boundary is required

earlier, the cut face centered at se belongs to the

to serve as an interpolating point to interpolate out the merged cell at center P. At this face, nP and nE will

pressure gradient at the cut cell faces near the solid be added into AP and AE, respectively and

boundary as illustrated in the next subsection. To this nSE uSE and na ua lumped under the source term S u . In

end, the following implementation is adopted: the pressure Poisson equation, Eq. (10), the diusion-

like ux through the cut face is treated the same way,

pb pb1 . 29

thus explaining the need of the pressure value on the

To obtain pb1 , it often needs a priori known pb. While solid boundary.

this will not cause additional diculties because the For regular cell faces, one of the following three con-

solution of the pressure Poisson equation is inherently ditions will happen, depending on the sign of the two

iterative. cell centers striding across the cell face: (1) Both cell cen-

M.-H. Chung / Computers & Fluids 35 (2006) 607623 613

ters are positive, then the cell face value is linearly inter- (iii) Merge each negative cut cell into a neighboring

polated directly from them; (2) The sign is opposite to positive cut or regular cell.

each other, then the cell merging process will be acti- (iv) Do all polynomial ts to nd the weighting coe-

vated as illustrated earlier. The cell face value is thus cients v and n needed for evaluating the variables

irrelevant; (3) Both cell centers are negative, then the cell and/or their derivatives at the reference points on

face is in the solid part and not involved in the uid ow the reference normal line, the centers of cut cell

solution. faces, and the boundary segment centers.

(v) Modify the coecients or the source terms in the

3.2.4. Moving-body problems discretized governing equations for the near-

The Cartesian cut cell approach is very useful to deal boundary cells.

with moving bodies, especially of arbitrary motion. (vi) Advance the discretized equations to the next time

These ows are very complex both physically and numer- step.

ically. In this work, a fully implicit scheme is adopted to (vii) Go to step (v) for xed-body problems or step (i)

avoid the stunning complexity in treating the dierences for moving-body problems.

of the cut cell indices and cell merging information be-

tween the current and the previous time step. The use

of pressure-free projection method is based mainly on

the same reason. Nevertheless, the Eulerian acceleration 5. Test examples

term, ou

ot

, calls for the cell-center velocity at the previous

time step, un. In this work, if a previously negative cell 5.1. Lid-driven cavity ow with uniform lid velocity

center becomes positive at the current time step, the pre-

vious velocity of the immersed solid boundary within this Lid-driven cavity ows with uniform lid velocity at

cut cell is used to approximate the previous cell-center the Reynolds numbers of 100, 1000, and 3200 (based

velocity. That is, using notations in Fig. 1, on the lid velocity) were simulated to verify the present

unS una . 33 ow solver in a body-tted grid layout. The geometry,

initial conditions, and boundary conditions are shown

Further, the initial guess of pressure at each time step in Fig. 3. A 128 128 uniform grid and Dt = 0.005

is crucial to convergence behaviour though it would not was used in the computations. Fig. 4 presents the steady-

change the solution converged to machine zero. In xed- state streamlines at the three Reynolds numbers. Fig. 5

body problems, the initial guess at cell centers and presents the steady-state u and v proles along the

boundary segment centers are exactly copied from the vertical and horizontal center lines, respectively. The

results of the previous time step. In moving-body prob- results of Ghia et al. [21] is plotted for comparison. It

lems, boundary segments could be annihilated or born can be seen that the agreement is good. Table 1 lists

within two consecutive time steps, hence it is dicult the locations of the primary and the rst vortices pre-

to construct the previous pressure at a current boundary dicted by the present body-tted approach and makes

segment center from the information of previous bound-

ary segments. The alternative proposed in this work is to

guess the initial pressure at a boundary segment center

as the pressure of the relevant cell center at the previous (a) u = 1, v = 0

2 2

time step. That is, using notations in Fig. 1, (b) u = 16(x+ 1/2) (x-1/2) , v = 0

0.5

Though the fully implicit scheme is used, the time

u = 0, v = 0

u = 0, v = 0

u = 0, v = 0, p = 0

on the velocity of body motion.

0

y

at t = 0

4. Summary of algorithm

-0.5

u = 0, v = 0

(i) Determine the intersections of the immersed

boundary with the Cartesian mesh lines. -0.5 0 0.5

(ii) Classify types of cut cell as uid (positive) or solid x

(negative) and construct the reference line normal Fig. 3. Geometry, initial conditions, and boundary conditions of the

to the solid boundary segment in each cut cell. lid-driven cavity ow: (a) uniform lid velocity (b) variable lid velocity.

614 M.-H. Chung / Computers & Fluids 35 (2006) 607623

Fig. 4. Steady-state streamlines of the lid-driven cavity ow with uniform lid velocity, predicted by the body-tted grid approach. (a) Re = 100,

(b) Re = 1000 and (c) Re = 3200.

-1 -0.75 -0.5 -0.25 0 0.25 0.5 0.75 1

1 0.5

Though the previous test example has become a pop-

0.4

0.75 ular problem for verifying numerical methods, the uni-

0.3 form lid velocity makes some troubles. Because of the

0.5 (c)

0.2

discontinuity of the velocity at the top two corners,

(b)

the solution of the NavierStokes equations becomes

0.25

0.1 singular at these points. In the cut cell approach, the ori-

(a)

ginal geometry of solid boundary will be approximated

v

0 0

y

-0.1

-0.25 ners of the cavity will be reshaped into a transitional

-0.2 polyline. The characteristics of singularities at these cor-

-0.5 ners would be changed. It is dicult to quantify the ef-

-0.3

(a) fect of this change on the numerical solutions. To avoid

-0.75 (b)

(c) -0.4 ambiguous results, an alternative velocity prole ex-

pressed in the case (b) of Fig. 3 is applied on the lid. This

-1 -0.5

-0.5 -0.4 -0.3 -0.2 -0.1 0 0.1 0.2 0.3 0.4 0.5 prole gives zero velocity and zero velocity gradient at

x

these two corners, thus eliminates the singularity. This

Fig. 5. Steady-state center-line velocity proles u(0, y) and v(0, x) of the kind of cavity ow has been simulated by the cut cell ap-

lid-driven cavity ow with uniform lid velocity: (a) Re = 100, (b) proach at Remax = 100 to study the grid convergence

Re = 1000 and (c) Re = 3200. Comparison between the present behaviour. Here, Remax is dened using the maximum

computation (line) and Ghia et al. [21] (symbol).

velocity on the driving lid. Further, to examine the pres-

ent method in a more general situation, the cavity was

rotated counterclockwise about its center such that the

a comparison with Ghia et al. [21]. The dierence be- top driving lid made an angle (b) of 30 with the hori-

tween the two results is smaller than one mesh size at zontal grid line.

Re = 100 and 1000 and about two mesh size at The method to determine the order of grid conver-

Re = 3200. Therefore, the code for the body-tted grid gence follows the work of Roache [22]. If the grid reso-

approach is preliminarily veried. lution is ne enough, the simulation result would fall

Table 1

Location of primary and rst vortices of lid-driven cavity ow with uniform lid velocity

Re Primary BL BR TL

100 (0.1151, 0.2386) [0.1172, 0.2344] (0.4640, 0.4637) [0.4687, 0.4609] (0.4417, 0.4370) [0.4453, 0.4375]

1000 (0.0344, 0.0699) [0.0313, 0.0625] (0.4187, 0.4277) [0.4141, 0.4219] (0.3619, 0.3848) [0.3594, 0.3906]

3200 (0.0164, 0.0375) [0.0165, 0.0469] (0.4246, 0.3740) [0.4141, 0.3906] (0.3069, 0.4220) [0.3125, 0.4141] (0.4388, 0.4037)

[0.4453, 0.3984]

(, ) and [, ] denote the location x, y predicted by the present body-tted grid approach and in the work of Ghia et al. [21], respectively. BL: bottom

left corner. BR: bottom right corner. TL: top left corner.

M.-H. Chung / Computers & Fluids 35 (2006) 607623 615

2.07 1X 2

f K:E: ui v2i V cell;i . 37

2 i

(1/128)

2.06

1 (1/64) The simulation was carried out on four grids with

Kinetic Energy in Cavity (x10 -2)

(1/32)

2.05 3 with m the grid index running from 1 to 4. Fig. 6 shows

the grid convergence curve with an asymptotic range.

Thus the order of convergence can be calculated by

2.04 Eq. (36) as q = 1.605, indicating a superlinear conver-

gence. It can also be interpreted as the order of accuracy

2.03

of the present simulator as a whole in computing real

complex ows. Note that the method of Ye et al. [12]

(1/16)

was declared second order accurate using a Stokes ow

4

2.02 as the verifying example.

In the following, the cases of Remax = 100, 400, and

3200 with b = 0 and 30 were simulated on the grid

2.01

0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 with h = 1/128 and Dt = 0.005. The results are com-

Normalized Grid Spacing pared to those obtained by the body-tted grid ap-

Fig. 6. Grid convergence study of the present cut cell approach using proach using the same grid density or the numerical

four grids. The number in the bracket is the corresponding grid data of previous literature. Fig. 7 depicts steady-state

spacing. The test problem is a driven cavity ow with variable lid streamline patterns at three Reynolds numbers with

velocity at Remax = 100, b = 30. The abscissa is the grid spacing

b = 30. The streamline patterns predicted by the

normalized by the nest grid spacing.

body-tted grid approach and the cut cell approach with

b = 0, respectively are very similar to those in Fig. 7,

into an asymptotic range of convergence and the error

hence not shown here.

reduce as grid is rened.

For Remax = 100, Table 2 lists the locations of the

e f h fexact Chq H:O:T:; 35 primary and the rst vortices. It is observed that the re-

where e is the error, f the observed quantity in the sim- sults of the cut cell approach with b = 0 are nearly the

ulation, h the grid spacing, C a constant, and q the order same as the body-tted grid approach and the maximum

of convergence. If simulation is performed on three grids dierence between the cut cell approach with b = 30

with h1 < h2 < h3 and r = h3/h2 = h2/h1, then q can be and the body-tted grid approach is about one and a

calculated as half mesh size. Table 3 compares the predicted maxi-

mum absolute vorticity on the lid and the minimum hor-

f3 f2

q ln lnr. 36 izontal velocity on the vertical center line against three

f2 f1

previous numerical works [2325]. Also shown in the

For the cavity ow, the steady-state total kinetic table are the extreme vertical velocities on the horizontal

energy of uid in the cavity is a relevant choice of the center line predicted by the present three approaches.

observed quantity. The dierences in center line velocities between various

Fig. 7. Steady-state streamline patterns of the lid-driven cavity ow with variable lid velocity predicted by the cut cell approach with b = 30:

(a) Remax = 100, (b) Remax = 400 and (c) Remax = 3200.

616 M.-H. Chung / Computers & Fluids 35 (2006) 607623

Table 2

Location x, y of primary and rst vortices of lid-driven cavity ow with variable lid velocity at Remax = 100, predicted in the present work

Approach Primary BL BR

Body-tted grid 0.1111, 0.2266 0.4672, 0.4640 0.4499, 0.4421

Cut cell approach (b = 0) 0.1109, 0.2271 0.4661, 0.4645 0.4488, 0.4425

Cut cell approach (b = 30) 0.1066, 0.2329 0.4695, 0.4698 0.4380, 0.4311

Table 3

Predictions of maximum absolute vorticity on the lid and the extreme velocities on the vertical and horizontal center lines for lid-driven cavity ow

with variable lid velocity at Remax = 100

Contribution jxjmax(x, 0.5) umin(0, y) vmin(x, 0) vmax(x, 0)

Bontoux [23] 13.31 0.163

Elsaesser and Peyret [24] 13.16 0.162

Peyret and Taylor [25] 13.14 0.159

Present body-tted grid 13.23 0.179 0.243 0.165

Present cut cell approach (b = 0) 13.21 0.179 0.243 0.165

Present cut cell approach (b = 30) 13.07 0.180 0.224 0.158

-1 -0.75 -0.5 -0.25 0 0.25 0.5 0.75 1

velocity. 1 0.5

For Remax = 400, the steady-state center-line velocity 0.4

proles u(0, y) and v(0, x) for the three approaches are 0.75

0.5

mary and the rst vortices. Also shown in the gure and 0.2

the table are the previous numerical results [23,25,26]. 0.25

Again, the present three approaches agree well with each 0.1

v

y

those previous numerical works.

-0.1

For Remax = 3200, the steady-state center-line veloc- -0.25

ity proles u(0, y) and v(0, x) for the three approaches -0.2

-0.5

-0.3

-0.75

-0.4

u

-1 -0.75 -0.5 -0.25 0 0.25 0.5 0.75 1

1 0.5 -1 -0.5

-0.5 -0.4 -0.3 -0.2 -0.1 0 0.1 0.2 0.3 0.4 0.5

0.4 x

0.75

0.3 Fig. 9. Steady-state center-line velocity proles u(0, y) and v(0, x) of the

0.5 lid-driven cavity ow with variable lid velocity at Remax = 3200.

0.2 Comparison between body-tted grid (), cut cell approach with

0.25 b = 0 (- - -) and cut cell approach with b = 30 ( ).

0.1

v

-0.1 agree well with each other. Table 5 lists the locations

-0.25

of the primary and the rst vortices. The dierences be-

-0.2

-0.5

tween the three approaches are within one mesh size for

-0.3 all the vortices except the bottom right (BR) one for

-0.75 which the dierence of the cut cell approach with

-0.4

b = 30 from the body-tted grid approach keeps no

-1

-0.5 -0.4 -0.3 -0.2 -0.1 0 0.1 0.2 0.3 0.4 0.5

-0.5 greater than two mesh size. Fig. 10 shows the steady-

x state streamline patterns of corner vortices predicted

by the three approaches. The shapes and sizes of the rst

Fig. 8. Steady-state center-line velocity proles u(0, y) and v(0, x) of the

vortices predicted by the three approaches are in good

lid-driven cavity ow with variable lid velocity at Remax = 400.

Comparison between body-tted grid approach (), cut cell approach agreement with each other. For the second vortices at

with b = 0 (- - -), cut cell approach with b = 30 ( ), Hawken et al. two bottom corners, the cut cell approach with b = 0

[26] (d), Peyret and Taylor [25] (j), and Bontoux [23] (m). almost duplicates the results of the body-tted grid ap-

M.-H. Chung / Computers & Fluids 35 (2006) 607623 617

Table 4

Location x, y of primary and rst vortices of lid-driven cavity ow with variable lid velocity at Remax = 400, predicted in the present work

Contribution Primary BL BR

Bontoux [23] 0.10, 0.15

Peyret and Taylor [25] 0.10, 0.15

Hawken et al. [26] 0.05, 0.10

Present body-tted grid 0.0635, 0.0943 0.4549, 0.4550 0.3968, 0.3807

Present cut cell approach (b = 0) 0.0631, 0.0947 0.4540, 0.4554 0.3955, 0.3808

Present cut cell approach (b = 30) 0.0614, 0.1008 0.4548, 0.4577 0.3815, 0.3734

Table 5

Location x, y of primary and rst vortices of lid-driven cavity ow with variable lid velocity at Remax = 3200, predicted in the present work

Approach Primary BL BR TL

Body-tted grid 0.0209, 0.0403 0.4196, 0.3861 0.3193, 0.4117 0.4220, 0.4024

Cut cell approach (b = 0) 0.0206, 0.0404 0.4188, 0.3866 0.3183, 0.4118 0.4209, 0.4025

Cut cell approach (b = 30) 0.0175, 0.0398 0.4190, 0.3923 0.3070, 0.4093 0.4163, 0.4012

Fig. 10. Steady-state streamline patterns of corner vortices in the lid-driven cavity ow with variable lid velocity at Remax = 3200, predicted in this

work by the body-tted grid approach (top), cut cell approach with b = 0 (middle), and cut cell approach with b = 30 (bottom).

618 M.-H. Chung / Computers & Fluids 35 (2006) 607623

u/y = 0, v = 0

15

y

10

5

u = 1, v = 0

-5

-10

-15

-15 -10 -5 0 5 10 15

u/y = 0, v = 0 x

Fig. 11. Geometry, grid, and boundary conditions of ow over a

circular cylinder at Re = 20, 40, and 100. One fourth mesh lines is

shown in both directions.

proach. The cut cell approach with b = 30 also captures Re = 20, 40, and 100. The instantaneous streamlines at t = 90 is shown

these vortices, though the geometric characteristics for Re = 100.

change a little. Note that the size of the second vortex

is only 4 mesh size or less.

Thus, the present cut cell approach has been veried stream velocity, and m the kinematic viscosity. All the

by the test examples in this subsection. simulations have been performed in a large 30 30

domain so as to reduce the inuence of the outer

5.3. Flow past a xed circular cylinder boundary. A non-uniform grid with resolution of

221(x) 157(y) is used. The mesh distribution near the

To further validate the present method, the un- cylinder surface is uniform with h = 0.03. The time step

bounded, uniform ow past a xed circular cylinder size Dt = 0.01 for all three Reynolds numbers. At the

with Re = 20, 40, and 100 have been calculated and inlet plane the free stream velocity is specied. At the

the results compared with previous experimental and outlet plane the outow boundary conditions, Eqs.

simulation data. The Reynolds number is dened as (18)(21), are applied. The top and bottom boundaries

Re = U1d/m with d the cylinder diameter, U1 the free are impermeable. The geometry, grid, and boundary

Table 6

Hydrodynamic parameters of ow over a xed circular cylinder

Contribution Re = 20 Re = 40 Re = 100

CD Lw/d CD Lw/d CD St

Relf [30]a 2.16 1.62 1.396

Weiselsberger [31]a 2.05 1.64 1.429

Roshko [32]a 0.167

Taneda [33]a 0.90 2.10

Tritton [34]a 2.08 1.59 1.267 0.164b

Coutanceau and Bouard [35]a 0.93 2.13

Dennis and Chang [27] 2.05 0.94 1.52 2.35

Ta Phoc Loc [28] 0.94 2.14

Fornberg [29] 2.00 0.91 1.50 2.24

Ye et al. [12] 2.03 0.92 1.52 2.27

Present 2.05 0.96 1.54 2.30 1.392 0.172

a

Means experimental data.

b

Denotes the low speed mode of Tritton [34].

M.-H. Chung / Computers & Fluids 35 (2006) 607623 619

an initial ow eld that includes a solenoidal velocity.

To ensure that this is the case, the guessed velocity eld,

u*,0 = 1 everywhere, is projected as in Eq. (10). Then the

initial pressure is established and the divergence-free

velocity can be found by Eqs. (11) and (12). Because

the cylinder wake is stable to perturbations in the ow

regime below Re = 46 1, the ow will eventually reach

a steady state for Re = 20 and 40. The calculated nondi-

mensional steady-state wake length Lw (the distance

circular cylinder at Re = 100: (a) a = 0.1, t = 60 and (b) a = 1, t = 57.

point) and the drag coecient C D 2D=qU 21 d with

D drag force are compared with previously established

results.

The steady-state streamline patterns in Fig. 12 show

the recirculation regions behind the cylinder at

Re = 20 and 40, respectively. Further, the current results

of wake length and drag coecient are compared to the

numerical simulations [12,2729] and experimental data

[30,31,3335] in Table 6. It is found that they agree well

with each other.

For the simulation at Re = 100, a rotational motion

about the cylinder axis with a = 0.1 is applied to the

cylinder for a short period of time (t < 1) and then the

rotation ceases. Here a is the angular speed nondimen-

sionalized by the cylinder radius and the free stream

velocity. This initial disturbance is designed for trigger-

ing the vortex shedding mechanism inherent at this

Reynolds number. Two asymmetric vortices at t = 90

can be seen in Fig. 12. Note that this instant has well

fallen within the duration in which vortices are shed

periodically. The computed mean drag coecient

C D 2D=qU 21 d is 1.392. The Strouhal number, de-

ned by St = fd/U1 with f the vortex-shedding fre-

quency, is estimated from the periodic variation of the

Fig. 13. Steady-state streamline patterns of ow over a rotating lift coecient as 0.172. Both agree well with the experi-

circular cylinder at Re = 20: (a) a = 0.1, (b) a = 1 and (c) a = 2. mental values [3032,34] as shown in Table 6.

620 M.-H. Chung / Computers & Fluids 35 (2006) 607623

Table 7

Hydrodynamic parameters of ow over a rotating circular cylinder at Re = 20

Contribution CL CD

a = 0.1 a=1 a=2 a = 0.1 a=1 a=2

Badr et al. [37] 0.276 2.740 1.990 2.000

Ingham and Tang [36] 0.254 2.617 5.719 1.995 1.925 1.627

Present 0.258 2.629 5.507 2.043 1.888 1.361

5.4. Flow past a rotating circular cylinder is about 16% dierence in CD between the present calcu-

lation and Ingham and Tang [36] at a = 2. To the

This example is used to test the capability of the pres- authors knowledge, there is very few published data

ent cut cell approach in treating solid boundaries mov- of CD at this Reynolds number and angular speed.

ing in the local tangential direction. The unbounded, The predicted CD in this work is listed for future

uniform ow past a rotating circular cylinder with reference.

Re = 20 and 100 have been calculated and the results For Re = 100, ows induced by two angular speeds

compared with previous simulation data. The computa- a = 0.1 and 1 have been computed. Fig. 14 shows the

tional domain, grid, boundary conditions, and time step predicted instantaneous streamline patterns. For

size are the same as in the xed cylinder simulations ex- a = 0.1, Table 8 lists the calculated hydrodynamic

cept that tangential velocities are prescribed on the solid parameters and makes a comparison against Tang and

boundary segments approximating the cylinder surface. Ingham [38] and Kang et al. [39]. The dierence is

For Re = 20, ows induced by three angular speeds acceptable with Kang et al. [39] but large with Tang

a = 0.1, 1, and 2 have been computed. Fig. 13 shows and Ingham [38]. As pointed out in Kang et al. [39],

the predicted steady-state streamline patterns. They are the discrepancy is due to the fact that Kang et al. [39]

very similar to those in Ingham and Tang [36]. Table 7 computed unsteady ows by solving time-dependent

lists the calculated lift and drag coecients and makes governing equations as in the present work, while Tang

a comparison against Ingham and Tang [36] and Badr and Ingham [38] computed steady ows by solving time-

et al. [37]. The lift coecient C L 2L=qU 21 d with L independent governing equations. For a = 1, Table 9

lift force. It can be seen that the dierence is acceptable lists the calculated hydrodynamic parameters and makes

for CL at the three as and for CD at a = 0.1 and 1. There a comparison against Badr et al. [37], and Kang et al.

Table 8

Hydrodynamic parameters of ow over a rotating circular cylinder at Re = 100 and a = 0.1

Contribution St CL CD C 0L C 0D

Tang and Ingham [38] 0.179 1.054

Kang et al. [39] 0.1645 0.248 1.320 0.325 0.016

Present 0.1724 0.236 1.395 0.376 0.021

C 0D 12C D;max C D;min ; C 0L 12C L;max C L;min .

Table 9

Hydrodynamic parameters of ow over a rotating circular cylinder at Re = 100 and a = 1

Contribution St CL CD C 0L C 0D

Tang and Ingham [38] 1.973 0.983

Badr et al. [37] 0.1600 2.600 1.333 0.3763 0.1007

Kang et al. [39] 0.1655 2.488 1.104 0.3631 0.0993

Present 0.1732 2.405 1.189 0.4427 0.1195

Table 10

Hydrodynamic parameters of ow over a stationary/oscillating circular cylinder at Re = 185

Case Contribution St CD C 0D C 0L

Stationary Lu and Dalton [40] 0.192 1.300 0.045 0.616

Present 0.184 1.375 0.037 0.588

Oscillating Lu and Dalton [40] 0.154 1.250 0.063

Present 0.147 1.278 0.058 0.108

M.-H. Chung / Computers & Fluids 35 (2006) 607623 621

Fig. 15. Streamline patterns of ow over a transversely oscillating circular cylinder at Re = 185 with Ae = 0.2, fe/f0 = 0.8.

[39]. The dierence is tolerable except that Badr et al. similar to those of the above two subsections except that

[37] predicted extraordinarily higher time-mean coe- the outlet plane is moved downstream by 15 unit length

cients. The steady-ow results of Tang and Ingham from the original position and the number of mesh

[38] are listed but not involved in comparison due to points increases to 241(x) 159(y). The boundary condi-

the reason stated above. tions, and time step size are the same as in the xed cy-

linder simulations except that the cylinder surface moves

according to the following equation:

5.5. Flow past a transversely oscillating circular

xc 0; y c Ae cos2pfe t; 38

cylinder at Re = 185

where (xc, yc) is the location of the center of cylinder, Ae

This example is used to test the capability of the pres- and fe the excitation amplitude and frequency, respec-

ent cut cell approach in treating moving-body problems. tively, nondimensionalized by the cylinder diameter

The computational domain and grid layout are very and the free stream velocity.

622 M.-H. Chung / Computers & Fluids 35 (2006) 607623

The same problem has been simulated and studied by the CPU time taken by one line-SOR iteration. In their

Lu and Dalton [40]. In their work, the values of fe inves- work, a low Reynolds number ow past a circular cylin-

tigated come close to f0, the vortex-shedding frequency der was used as the test example and the calculation was

from the stationary cylinder, and fe/f0 is an important performed on a 100 100 uniform grid with an unshown

parameter to analyze their results. Thus, in this work, time step size. Note that an intermediate Reynolds num-

the case of stationary cylinder has been simulated rst ber ow was simulated on a nonuniform grid in this

to determine f0 followed by the case of oscillating cylin- work and the number of mesh cells is 3.8 times as many

der with Ae = 0.2 and fe/f0 = 0.8. The calculated Strou- as theirs. In addition, the operation count of multiplica-

hal numbers (based on the variation of lift coecient), tions/divisions in one SIP sweep is less than about 1.5

mean drag coecients, and amplitudes of drag and times that by one line-SOR. Thus the present method

lift coecients are listed in Table 10, compared to the could be comparable to Ye et al. [12] in terms of conver-

results of Lu and Dalton [40]. It is shown that the vor- gence rate of the pressure equation. At t = 121, when the

tex-shedding frequency (or Strouhal number) of the time-periodic ow has been fully developed, it needs

oscillating case is exactly the frequency of excitation. about one thousand iterations to nish the solution

The mean drag decreases with an increased drag ampli- under the prescribed stopping criterion, 105.

tude compared to the stationary case. On the contrary, Meanwhile, the CPU time per cell per time step is

the lift amplitude reduces dramatically. Fig. 15 depicts 1785 ls at the rst time step and 264 ls averaged over

the streamline patterns of the oscillating case at eight one period of vortex shedding. The simulations were

consecutive time instants. Note that the patterns at performed on a Pentium IV CPU 2.4 GHz under the

t = 114 is nearly the same as those at t = 121 because Microsoft Windows XP Professional operating system.

the elapsed time, 7, is almost equal to the oscillating The code was written in Fortran 90/95 compiled by

period, 6.803. Compaq Visual Fortran Professional Edition 6.1.0 with

Because the moving-body problem is what the cut cell all real numbers declared as double precision.

approach is designed mainly for, the computational e-

ciency is demonstrated in this example. In view of the

fact that solution of the pressure Poisson equation is 6. Conclusions

the most time-consuming part of the whole computa-

tion, the convergence history of this equation at the rst The present Cartesian grid method with cut cell ap-

time step and at t = 121 are reported and depicted in proach has been proved to be capable of simulating

Fig. 16. At the rst time step, the convergence rate is two dimensional unsteady viscous incompressible ows

about 6 orders in 3000 SIP sweeps. In Ye et al. [12], with rigid bodies of arbitrary shape. The investigated

the convergence rate at the rst time step is about 6 or- Reynolds number ranges from 20 to 3200. The proposed

ders in 1000 work units. They dened one work unit as philosophy of cell merging process will keep the resolu-

tion of body shape as before merging. Due to the sys-

10

4 tematization of cell merging process, the present

method can be extended very easily to three dimensional

The first time step space, either in notion or in practical implementation.

t=121 The observed order of accuracy in the spatial discretiza-

2

10 tion is superlinear, though not quadratic. Especially, the

simulation results of ow over an transversely oscillating

circular cylinder demonstrate the capability of the pres-

10

0

ent method in handling moving-body problems.

Resp

-2 References

10

projection method for the incompressible Euler equations in

complex geometries. SIAM J Sci Comput 1997;18(5):1289.

10-4

[2] Bayyuk SA, Powell KG, van Leer B. A simulation technique for

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Iteration Number of SIP for the Euler equation in arbitrary geometries. AIAA Paper 92-

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