Featuring contributions by leading researchers in the field, Nanoparticle Heat Transfer and Fluid Flow explores heat transfer and fluid flow processes in nanomaterials and nanofluids, which are becoming increasingly important across the engineering disciplines. The book covers a wide range, from biomedical and energy conversion applications to materials properties, and addresses aspects that are essential for further progress in the field, including numerical quantification, modeling, simulation, and presentation.
- A broad review of nanofluid applications, including industrial heat transfer, biomedical engineering, electronics, energy conversion, membrane filtration, and automotive
- An overview of thermofluids and their importance in biomedical applications and heat-transfer enhancement
- A deeper look at biomedical applications such as nanoparticle hyperthermia treatments for cancers
- Issues in energy conversion from dispersed forms to more concentrated and utilizable forms
- Issues in nanofluid properties, which are less predictable and less repeatable than those of other media that participate in fluid flow and heat transfer
- Advances in computational fluid dynamic (CFD) modeling of membrane filtration at the microscale
- The role of nanofluids as a coolant in microchannel heat transfer for the thermal management of electronic equipment
- The potential enhancement of natural convection due to nanoparticles
Examining key topics and applications in nanoscale heat transfer and fluid flow, this comprehensive book presents the current state of the art and a view of the future. It offers a valuable resource for experts as well as newcomers interested in developing innovative modeling and numerical simulation in this growing field.
Table of Contents
Review of Nanofluid Applications
Kaufui V. Wong and Omar De Leon
The Role of Nanoparticle Suspensions in Thermo/Fluid and Biomedical Applications
Khalil M. Khanafer and Kambiz Vafai
Multiscale Simulation of Nanoparticle Transport in Deformable Tissue during an Infusion Process in Hyperthermia Treatments of Cancers
Ronghui Ma, Di Su, and Liang Zhu
Superparamagnetic Iron Oxide Nanoparticle Heating: A Basic Tutorial
Michael L. Etheridge, Navid Manuchehrabadi, Rhonda R. Franklin, and John C. Bischof
Light-Induced Energy Conversion in Liquid Nanoparticle Suspensions
Patrick E. Phelan, Robert Taylor, Ronald J. Adrian, Ravi S. Prasher, and Todd P. Otanicar
Radiative Properties of Micro/Nanoscale Particles in Dispersions for Photothermal Energy Conversion
Qunzhi Zhu and Zhuomin M. Zhang
On the Thermophysical Properties of Suspensions of Highly Anisotropic Nanoparticles with and without Field-Induced Microstructure
Jerry W. Shan, Anna S. Cherkasova, Chen Lin, and Corinne S. Baresich
Advances in Fluid Dynamic Modeling of Microfiltration Processes
John E. Wentz, Richard E. DeVor, and Shiv G. Kapoor
Computational Analysis of Enhanced Cooling Performance and Pressure Drop for Nanofluid Flow in Microchannels
Clement Kleinstreuer, Jie Li, and Yu Feng
Natural Convection in Nanofluids
W.J. Minkowycz is the James P. Hartnett Professor of Mechanical Engineering at the University of Illinois at Chicago. He joined the faculty at UIC in 1966. His primary research interests lie in the numerical modeling of fluid flow and heat transfer problems. Professor Minkowycz is currently the editor-in-chief of the International Journal of Heat and Mass Transfer, Numerical Heat Transfer, and International Communications in Heat and Mass Transfer. He has won numerous awards for his excellence in teaching, research, and service to the heat transfer community.
E.M. Sparrow is a professor of mechanical engineering at the University of Minnesota. He has taught and performed research there since 1959. Prior to that, he worked in industry. He is a member of the National Academy of Engineering, a Max Jakob awardee, and is a Morse Alumni Distinguished Teaching Professor and Institute Professor. He has published more than 750 peer-reviewed articles on a wide variety of topics in heat transfer and fluid flow and has guided the research for 90 Ph.D. degrees and 215 MS degrees.
Dr. John Abraham has worked in the area of thermal sciences for approximately 20 years. His research areas include nanoscale thermal processes, energy production and distribution, climate monitoring, and medical device development. He has approximately 150 journal publications, conference presentations, book chapters, and patents. Dr. Abraham teaches courses in undergraduate and graduate mechanical engineering programs at the University of St. Thomas, in St. Paul, Minnesota.