Viscosity

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Continuum mechanics
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Conservation of mass
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Navier–Stokes equations
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Viscosity is a measure of the resistance of a fluid to deform under either shear stress or extensional stress. It is commonly perceived as "thickness," or resistance to flow. Viscosity describes a fluid's internal resistance to flow and may be thought of as a measure of fluid friction. Thus, water is "thin," having a lower viscosity, while vegetable oil is "thick" having a higher viscosity. All real fluids (except superfluids) have some resistance to stress, but a fluid which has no resistance to shear stress is known as an ideal fluid or inviscid fluid.[1] The study of viscosity is known as rheology.

Contents

Etymology

The word "viscosity" derives from the Latin word "viscum" for mistletoe. A viscous glue was made from mistletoe berries and used for lime-twigs to catch birds.[2]

Viscosity Coefficients

When looking at a value for viscosity, the number that one most often sees is the coefficient of viscosity. There are several different viscosity coeffients depending on the nature of applied stress and nature of the fluid. They are introduced in the main books on hydrodynamics[3], [4] and rheology [5]

  • Dynamic viscosity is viscosity coefficient that determines dynamics of incompressible Newtonian fluid;
  • Kinematic viscosity is dynamic viscosity divided by density for Newtonian fluid;
  • Volume viscosity is viscosity coefficient that determines dynamics of compressible Newtonian fluid;
  • Bulk viscosity is the same as volume viscosity
  • Shear viscosity is viscosity coefficient when applied stress is a shear stress, valid for non-Newtonian fluids;
  • Extensional viscosity is viscosity coefficient when applied stress an extensional stress; valid for non-Newtonian fluids.
Shear and dynamic viscosity are much more known than two others. That is why they are often reffered to as simply viscosity.

Simply put, this quantity is the ratio between the pressure exerted on the surface of a fluid, in the lateral or horizontal direction, to the change in velocity of the fluid as you move down in the fluid (this is what is referred to as a velocity gradient). For example, at "room temperature," water has a nominal viscosity of 1.0 x 10-3 Pa∙s and motor oil has a nominal apparent viscosity of 250 x 10-3 Pa∙s.[6]

Extensional viscosity is widely used for characterizing polymers.
Volume viscosity is essentual for Acoustics in fluids, see Stokes' law (sound attenuation)[7]

Newton's theory

Laminar shear of fluid between two plates. Friction between the fluid and the moving boundaries causes the fluid to shear. The force required for this action is a measure of the fluid's viscosity. This type of flow is known as a Couette flow.
Laminar shear, the non-linear gradient, is a result of the geometry the fluid is flowing through (e.g., a pipe).

In general, in any flow, layers move at different velocities and the fluid's viscosity arises from the shear stress between the layers that ultimately opposes any applied force.

Isaac Newton postulated that, for straight, parallel and uniform flow, the shear stress, τ, between layers is proportional to the velocity gradient, ∂u/∂y, in the direction perpendicular to the layers.

\tau=\eta \frac{\partial u}{\partial y}.

Here, the constant η is known as the coefficient of viscosity, the viscosity, the dynamic viscosity, or the Newtonian viscosity. Many fluids, such as water and most gases, satisfy Newton's criterion and are known as Newtonian fluids. Non-Newtonian fluids exhibit a more complicated relationship between shear stress and velocity gradient than simple linearity.

The relationship between the shear stress and the velocity gradient can also be obtained by considering two plates closely spaced apart at a distance y, and separated by a homogeneous substance. Assuming that the plates are very large, with a large area A, such that edge effects may be ignored, and that the lower plate is fixed, let a force F be applied to the upper plate. If this force causes the substance between the plates to undergo shear flow (as opposed to just shearing elastically until the shear stress in the substance balances the applied force), the substance is called a fluid. The applied force is proportional to the area and velocity of the plate and inversely proportional to the distance between the plates. Combining these three relations results in the equation F = η(Au/y), where η is the proportionality factor called the absolute viscosity (with units Pa·s = kg/(m·s) or slugs/(ft·s)). The absolute viscosity is also known as the dynamic viscosity, and is often shortened to simply viscosity. The equation can be expressed in terms of shear stress; τ = F/A = η(u/y). The rate of shear deformation is u / y and can be also written as a shear velocity, du/dy. Hence, through this method, the relation between the shear stress and the velocity gradient can be obtained.

James Clerk Maxwell called viscosity fugitive elasticity because of the analogy that elastic deformation opposes shear stress in solids, while in viscous fluids, shear stress is opposed by rate of deformation.

Viscosity Measurement

Dynamic viscosity is measured with various types of viscometer. Close temperature control of the fluid is essential to accurate measurements, particularly in materials like lubricants, whose viscosity (-40 < sample temperature <0) can double with a change of only 5 deg. C. For some fluids, it is a constant over a wide range of shear rates. These are Newtonian fluids.

The fluids without a constant viscosity are called Non-Newtonian fluids. They are better characterized with notion of shear viscosity, which allows shear rate dependence.

One of the most common methods of measuring kinematic viscosity is using the glass capillary viscometer.

In paint industries, viscosity is commonly measured with a Zahn cup, in which the efflux time is determined and given to customers. The efflux time can also be converted to kinematic viscosities (cSt) through the conversion equations.

Also used in paint, a Stormer viscometer uses load-based rotation in order to determine viscosity. It uses units, Krebs units (KU), unique to this viscometer.

Vibrating viscometers can also be used to measure viscosity. These models use vibration rather than rotation to measure viscosity.

Extensional viscosity can be measured with various rheometers that apply extensional stress

Volume viscosity can be measured with acoustic rheometer.

Units of Measure

Viscosity (dynamic/absolute viscosity)

The IUPAC symbol for viscosity is the Greek symbol eta (η), and dynamic viscosity is also commonly referred to using the Greek symbol mu (μ). The SI physical unit of dynamic viscosity is the pascal-second (Pa·s), which is identical to 1 kg·m−1·s−1. If a fluid with a viscosity of one Pa·s is placed between two plates, and one plate is pushed sideways with a shear stress of one pascal, it moves a distance equal to the thickness of the layer between the plates in one second.

The name poiseuille (Pl) was proposed for this unit (after Jean Louis Marie Poiseuille who formulated Poiseuille's law of viscous flow), but not accepted internationally. Care must be taken in not confusing the poiseuille with the poise named after the same person.

The cgs physical unit for dynamic viscosity is the poise[8] (P), named after Jean Louis Marie Poiseuille. It is more commonly expressed, particularly in ASTM standards, as centipoise (cP). The centipoise is commonly used because water has a viscosity of 1.0020 cP (at 20 °C; the closeness to one is a convenient coincidence).

1 P = 1 g·cm−1·s−1

The relation between Poise and Pascal-second is:

10 P = 1 kg·m−1·s−1 = 1 Pa·s
1 cP = 0.001 Pa·s = 1 mPa·s

Kinematic viscosity: ν

In many situations, we are concerned with the ratio of the viscous force to the inertial force, the latter characterised by the fluid density ρ. This ratio is characterised by the kinematic viscosity (ν), defined as follows:

\nu = \frac {\mu} {\rho}.

where μ is the (dynamic) viscosity, and ρ is the density.

Kinematic viscosity (Greek symbol: ν) has SI units (m²·s−1). The cgs physical unit for kinematic viscosity is the stokes (abbreviated S or St), named after George Gabriel Stokes. It is sometimes expressed in terms of centistokes (cS or cSt). In U.S. usage, stoke is sometimes used as the singular form.

1 stokes = 100 centistokes = 1 cm2·s−1 = 0.0001 m2·s−1.
1 centistokes = 1 mm²/s

Dynamic versus kinematic viscosity

Conversion between kinematic and dynamic viscosity, is given by νρ = η. Note that the parameters must be given in SI units not in P, cP or St.

For example, if ν = 1 St (=0.0001 m²·s-1) and ρ = 1000 kg m-3 then η = νρ = 0.1 kg·m−1·s−1 = 0.1 Pa·s.

A plot of the kinematic viscosity of air as a function of absolute temperature is available on the Internet.[9]

Example: viscosity of water

Because of its density of ρ = 1 g/cm3, and its dynamic viscosity of 1 mPa·s, the viscosity values of water are all powers of ten:

Dynamic viscosity:

μ = 1 mPa·s = 10-3 Pa·s = 1 cP = 10-2 Poise

Kinematic viscosity:

ν = 1 cSt = 10-2 Stokes = 1 mm2/s

Molecular origins

Pitch has a viscosity approximately 100 billion times that of water.

The viscosity of a system is determined by how molecules constituting the system interact. There are no simple but correct expressions for the viscosity of a fluid. The simplest exact expressions are the Green-Kubo relations for the linear shear viscosity or the Transient Time Correlation Function expressions derived by Evans and Morriss in 1985. Although these expressions are each exact in order to calculate the viscosity of a dense fluid, using these relations requires the use of molecular dynamics computer.

Gases

Viscosity in gases arises principally from the molecular diffusion that transports momentum between layers of flow. The kinetic theory of gases allows accurate prediction of the behavior of gaseous viscosity.

Within the regime where the theory is applicable:

  • Viscosity is independent of pressure and
  • Viscosity increases as temperature increases.

Effect of temperature on the viscosity of a gas

Sutherland's formula can be used to derive the dynamic viscosity of an ideal gas as a function of the temperature:

 {\eta} = {\eta}_0 \frac {T_0+C} {T + C} \left (\frac {T} {T_0} \right )^{3/2}

where:

  • η = viscosity in (Pa·s) at input temperature T
  • η0 = reference viscosity in (Pa·s) at reference temperature T0
  • T = input temperature in kelvin
  • T0 = reference temperature in kelvin
  • C = Sutherland's constant for the gaseous material in question

Valid for temperatures between 0 < T < 555 K with an error due to pressure less than 10% below 3.45 MPa

Sutherland's constant and reference temperature for some gases

Gas C

[K]

T0

[K]

η0

[10-6 Pa s]

air 120 291.15 18.27
nitrogen 111 300.55 17.81
oxygen 127 292.25 20.18
carbon dioxide 240 293.15 14.8
carbon monoxide 118 288.15 17.2
hydrogen 72 293.85 8.76
ammonia 370 293.15 9.82
sulphur dioxide 416 293.65 12.54

Viscosity of a dilute gas

The Chapman-Enskog equation[10] may be used to estimate viscosity for a dilute gas. This equation is based on semi-theorethical assumption by Chapman and Enskoq. The equation requires three empirically determined parameters: the collision diameter (σ), the maximum energy of attraction divided by the Boltzman constant (є/к) and the collision integral (ω(T*)).

 {\eta}_0 {x 10^7}= {266.93}\frac {(MT)^{1/2}} {\sigma^{2}\omega(T^*)}  ; T*=κT/ε
  • η0 = viscosity for dilute gas (uP)
  • M = molecular weight (kg/m^3)
  • T = temperature (K)
  • σ = the collision diameter (Å)
  • ε / κ = the maximum energy of attraction divided by the Boltzman constant (K)
  • ωη = the collision integral
  • T * = reduced temperature (K)

Liquids

In liquids, the additional forces between molecules become important. This leads to an additional contribution to the shear stress though the exact mechanics of this are still controversial. Thus, in liquids:

  • Viscosity is independent of pressure (except at very high pressure); and
  • Viscosity tends to fall as temperature increases (for example, water viscosity goes from 1.79 cP to 0.28 cP in the temperature range from 0 °C to 100 °C); see temperature dependence of liquid viscosity for more details.

The dynamic viscosities of liquids are typically several orders of magnitude higher than dynamic viscosities of gases.

Viscosity of blends of liquids

The viscosity of the blend of two or more liquids can be estimated using the Refutas equation[11][12]. The calculation is carried out in three steps.

The first step is to calculate the Viscosity Blending Number (VBN) (also called the Viscosity Blending Index) of each component of the blend:

(1) \mbox{VBN} = 14.534 \times ln[ln(v + 0.8)] + 10.975\,

where v is the viscosity in centistokes (cSt). It is important that the viscosity of each component of the blend be obtained at the same temperature.

The next step is to calculate the VBN of the blend, using this equation:

(2) \mbox{VBN}_\mbox{Blend} = [x_A \times \mbox{VBN}_A] + [x_B \times \mbox{VBN}_B] + … + [x_N \times \mbox{VBN}_N]\,

where xX is the mass fraction of each component of the blend.

Once the viscosity blending number of a blend has been calculated using equation (2), the final step is to determine the viscosity of the blend by solving equation (1) for v:

(3) v = e^{e^{\frac{VBN_{Blend} - 10.975}{14.534}}} -  0.8

where VBNBlend is the viscosity blending number of the blend.

Viscosity of materials

The viscosity of air and water are by far the two most important materials for aviation aerodynamics and shipping fluid dynamics. Temperature plays the main role in determining viscosity.

Viscosity of air

The viscosity of air depends mostly on the temperature. At 15.0 °C, the viscosity of air is 1.78 × 10−5 kg/(m·s). You can get the viscosity of air as a function of altitude from the eXtreme High Altitude Calculator

Viscosity of water

The viscosity of water is 8.90 × 10−4 Pa·s or 8.90 × 10−3 dyn·s/cm² at about 25 °C.
As a function of temperature T (K): μ(Pa·s) = A × 10B/(TC)
where A=2.414 × 10−5 Pa·s ; B = 247.8 K ; and C = 140 K.

Viscosity of various materials

Example of the viscosity of milk and water. Liquids with higher viscosities will not make such a splash when poured at the same velocity.
Honey being drizzled.
Peanut butter is a semi-solid and so can hold peaks.

Some dynamic viscosities of Newtonian fluids are listed below:

Gases (at 0 °C):

viscosity

[Pa·s]

hydrogen 8.4 × 10−6
air 17.4 × 10−6
xenon 21.2 × 10−6

Liquids (at 25 °C):

viscosity

[Pa·s]

viscosity

[cP]

liquid nitrogen @ 77K 0.158 × 10−3 0.158
acetone 0.306 × 10−3 0.306
methanol 0.544 × 10−3 0.544
benzene 0.604 × 10−3 0.604
ethanol 1.074 × 10−3 1.074
water 0.894 × 10−3 0.894
mercury 1.526 × 10−3 1.526
corn syrup 1380.6 × 10−3 1380.6
nitrobenzene 1.863 × 10−3 1.863
propanol 1.945 × 10−3 1.945
Ethylene glycol 16.1 × 10−3 16.1
sulfuric acid 24.2 × 10−3 24.2
olive oil .081 81
glycerol .934 934
castor oil 985 × 10−3 985
HFO-380 2.022 2022
pitch 2.3 × 108 2.3 × 1011

* Data from CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics, 73rd edition, 1992-1993.

Fluids with variable compositions, such as honey, can have a wide range of viscosities.

A more complete table can be found here, including the following:

viscosity

[cP]

honey 2,000–10,000
molasses 5,000–10,000
molten glass 10,000–1,000,000
chocolate syrup 10,000–25,000
chocolate* 45,000–130,000 [1]
ketchup* 50,000–100,000
peanut butter ~250,000
shortening* ~250,000

* These materials are highly non-Newtonian.

Viscosity of solids

On the basis that all solids flow to a small extent in response to shear stress some researchers[13][14] have contended that substances known as amorphous solids, such as glass and many polymers, may be considered to have viscosity. This has led some to the view that solids are simply liquids with a very high viscosity, typically greater than 1012 Pa•s. This position is often adopted by supporters of the widely held misconception that glass flow can be observed in old buildings. This distortion is more likely the result of glass making process rather than the viscosity of glass.[15]

However, others argue that solids are, in general, elastic for small stresses while fluids are not.[16] Even if solids flow at higher stresses, they are characterized by their low-stress behavior. Viscosity may be an appropriate characteristic for solids in a plastic regime. The situation becomes somewhat confused as the term viscosity is sometimes used for solid materials, for example Maxwell materials, to describe the relationship between stress and the rate of change of strain, rather than rate of shear.

These distinctions may be largely resolved by considering the constitutive equations of the material in question, which take into account both its viscous and elastic behaviors. Materials for which both their viscosity and their elasticity are important in a particular range of deformation and deformation rate are called viscoelastic. In geology, earth materials that exhibit viscous deformation at least three times greater than their elastic deformation are sometimes called rheids.

Viscosity of amorphous materials

Viscous flow in amorphous materials (e.g., in glasses and melts) [17][18][19] is a thermally activated process:

\eta = A \cdot e^{Q/RT}

where Q is activation energy, T is temperature, R is the molar gas constant and A is approximately a constant.

The viscous flow in amorphous materials is characterised by a deviation from the Arrhenius-type behaviour: Q changes from a high value QH at low temperatures (in the glassy state) to a low value QL at high temperatures (in the liquid state). Depending on this change, amorphous materials are classified as either

  • strong when: QHQL < QL or
  • fragile when: Q_H - Q_L \ge Q_L

The fragility of amorphous materials is numerically characterized by the Doremus’ fragility ratio:

RD = QH / QL

and strong material have R_D < 2\; whereas fragile materials have R_D \ge 2

The viscosity of amorphous materials is quite exactly described by a two-exponential equation:

\eta = A_1 \cdot T \cdot [1 + A_2 \cdot e^{B/RT}] \cdot [1 + C \cdot e^{D/RT}]

with constants A1,A2,B,C and D related to thermodynamic parameters of joining bonds of an amorphous material.

Not very far from the glass transition temperature, Tg, this equation can be approximated by a Vogel-Tammann-Fulcher (VTF) equation or a Kohlrausch-type stretched-exponential law.

If the temperature is significantly lower than the glass transition temperature, T\ll T_g\;, then the two-exponential equation simplifies to an Arrhenius type equation:

\eta = A \cdot e^{Q_H/RT}

with:

QH = Hd + Hm

where Hd is the enthalpy of formation of broken bonds (termed configurons) and Hm is the enthalpy of their motion.

When the temperature is less than the glass transition temperature, T < Tg, the activation energy of viscosity is high because the amorphous materials are in the glassy state and most of their joining bonds are intact.

If the temperature is highly above the glass transition temperature, T \gg Tg, the two-exponential equation also simplifies to an Arrhenius type equation:

\eta = A\cdot e^{Q_L/RT}

with:

QL = Hm

When the temperature is higher than the glass transition temperature, T > Tg, the activation energy of viscosity is low because amorphous materials are melt and have most of their joining bonds broken which facilitates flow.

Volume (Bulk) viscosity

The negative-one-third of the trace of the stress tensor is often identified with the thermodynamic pressure,

-{1\over3}T_a^a = p,

which only depends upon the equilibrium state potentials like temperature and density (equation of state). In general, the trace of the stress tensor is the sum of thermodynamic pressure contribution plus another contribution which is proportional to the divergence of the velocity field. This constant of proportionality is called the volume viscosity.

Eddy viscosity

In the study of turbulence in fluids, a common practical strategy for calculation is to ignore the small-scale vortices (or eddies) in the motion and to calculate a large-scale motion with an eddy viscosity that characterizes the transport and dissipation of energy in the smaller-scale flow (see large eddy simulation). Values of eddy viscosity used in modeling ocean circulation may be from 5x104 to 106 Pa·s depending upon the resolution of the numerical grid.

Fluidity

The reciprocal of viscosity is fluidity, usually symbolized by φ = 1 / η or F = 1 / η, depending on the convention used, measured in reciprocal poise (cm·s·g-1), sometimes called the rhe. Fluidity is seldom used in engineering practice.

The concept of fluidity can be used to determine the viscosity of an ideal solution. For two components a and b, the fluidity when a and b are mixed is

F \approx \chi_a F_a + \chi_b F_b

which is only slightly simpler than the equivalent equation in terms of viscosity:

\eta \approx \frac{1}{\chi_a /\eta_a + \chi_b/\eta_b}

where χa and χb is the mole fraction of component a and b respectively, and ηa and ηb are the components pure viscosities.

The linear viscous stress tensor

(See Hooke's law and strain tensor for an analogous development for linearly elastic materials.)

Viscous forces in a fluid are a function of the rate at which the fluid velocity is changing over distance. The velocity at any point \mathbf{r} is specified by the velocity field \mathbf{v}(\mathbf{r}). The velocity at a small distance d\mathbf{r} from point \mathbf{r} may be written as a Taylor series:

\mathbf{v}(\mathbf{r}+d\mathbf{r}) = \mathbf{v}(\mathbf{r})+\frac{d\mathbf{v}}{d\mathbf{r}}d\mathbf{r}+\ldots

where \frac{d\mathbf{v}}{d\mathbf{r}} is shorthand for the dyadic product of the del operator and the velocity:

\frac{d\mathbf{v}}{d\mathbf{r}} = \begin{bmatrix}
\frac{\partial v_x}{\partial x} & \frac{\partial v_x}{\partial y} & \frac{\partial v_x}{\partial z}\\
\frac{\partial v_y}{\partial x} & \frac{\partial v_y}{\partial y} & \frac{\partial v_y}{\partial z}\\
\frac{\partial v_z}{\partial x} & \frac{\partial v_z}{\partial y}&\frac{\partial v_z}{\partial z}
\end{bmatrix}

This is just the Jacobian of the velocity field. Viscous forces are the result of relative motion between elements of the fluid, and so are expressible as a function of the velocity field. In other words, the forces at \mathbf{r} are a function of \mathbf{v}(\mathbf{r}) and all derivatives of \mathbf{v}(\mathbf{r}) at that point. In the case of linear viscosity, the viscous force will be a function of the Jacobian tensor alone. For almost all practical situations, the linear approximation is sufficient.

If we represent x, y, and z by indices 1, 2, and 3 respectively, the i,j component of the Jacobian may be written as \partial_i v_j where \partial_i is shorthand for \partial /\partial x_i. Note that when the first and higher derivative terms are zero, the velocity of all fluid elements is parallel, and there are no viscous forces.

Any matrix may be written as the sum of an antisymmetric matrix and a symmetric matrix, and this decomposition is independent of coordinate system, and so has physical significance. The velocity field may be approximated as:

v_i(\mathbf{r}+d\mathbf{r}) = v_i(\mathbf{r})+\frac{1}{2}\left(\partial_i v_j-\partial_j v_i\right)dr_i + \frac{1}{2}\left(\partial_i v_j+\partial_j v_i\right)dr_i

where Einstein notation is now being used in which repeated indices in a product are implicitly summed. The second term on the left is the asymmetric part of the first derivative term, and it represents a rigid rotation of the fluid about \mathbf{r} with angular velocity ω where:

\omega=\frac12 \mathbf{\nabla}\times \mathbf{v}=\frac{1}{2}\begin{bmatrix}
\partial_2 v_3-\partial_3 v_2\\
\partial_3 v_1-\partial_1 v_3\\
\partial_1 v_2-\partial_2 v_1
\end{bmatrix}

For such a rigid rotation, there is no change in the relative positions of the fluid elements, and so there is no viscous force associated with this term. The remaining symmetric term is responsible for the viscous forces in the fluid. Assuming the fluid is isotropic (i.e., its properties are the same in all directions), then the most general way that the symmetric term (the rate-of-strain tensor) can be broken down in a coordinate-independent (and therefore physically real) way is as the sum of a constant tensor (the rate-of-expansion tensor) and a traceless symmetric tensor (the rate-of-shear tensor):

\frac{1}{2}\left(\partial_i v_j+\partial_j v_i\right) = \frac{1}{3}\partial_k v_k \delta_{ij}+\left(
\frac{1}{2}\left(\partial_i v_j+\partial_j v_i\right)-\frac{1}{3}\partial_k v_k \delta_{ij}\right)

where δij is the unit tensor. The most general linear relationship between the stress tensor \mathbf{\sigma} and the rate-of-strain tensor is then a linear combination of these two tensors:[20]

\sigma_{visc;ij} = \zeta\partial_k v_k \delta_{ij}+
\eta\left(\partial_i v_j+\partial_j v_i-\frac{2}{3}\partial_k v_k \delta_{ij}\right)

where ζ is the coefficient of bulk viscosity (or "second viscosity") and η is the coefficient of (shear) viscosity.

The forces in the fluid are due to the velocities of the individual molecules. The velocity of a molecule may be thought of as the sum of the fluid velocity and the thermal velocity. The viscous stress tensor described above gives the force due to the fluid velocity only. The force on an area element in the fluid due to the thermal velocities of the molecules is just the hydrostatic pressure. This pressure term (pδij) must be added to the viscous stress tensor to obtain the total stress tensor for the fluid.

\sigma_{ij} = p\delta_{ij}+\sigma_{visc;ij}\,

The infinitesimal force dFi on an infinitesimal area dAi is then given by the usual relationship:

dF_i=\sigma_{ij}dA_j\,

See also

  • Deborah number
  • Dilatant
  • Hyperviscosity syndrome
  • Rheology
  • Thixotropy
  • Viscometer
  • Viscometry
  • Viscosity index

Notes

  1. Keith Symon. 1971. Mechanics. (Upper Saddle River, NJ: Addison-Wesley. ISBN 0201073927)
  2. Viscous. The Online Etymology Dictionary. Retrieved November 2, 2007.
  3. J. Happel, and H. Brenner. 1965. Low Reynolds number hydrodynamics. (Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall)
  4. L.D. Landau, and E.M. Lifshitz. 1959. Fluid mechanics. (London, UK: Pergamon Press.)
  5. H.A. Barnes, 2000. A Handbook of Elementary Rheology. (London, UK: Institute of Non-Newtonian Fluid mechanics.)
  6. Raymond A. Serway. 1996. Physics for Scientists & Engineers. (Philadelphia, PA: Sauders College Publishing. ISBN 0030059321.)
  7. A.S. Dukhin, and P.J. Goetz. 2002. Ultrasound for characterizing colloids. (Boston, MA: Elsevier. ISBN 0444511644.)
  8. Poise. IUPAC. Retrieved November 2, 2007.
  9. Kinematic Viscosity of Air vs. Temperature. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Retrieved November 2, 2007.
  10. J.O. Hirshfelder, C.F. Curtis and R.B. Bird. 1964. Molecular theory of gases and liquids. (Hoboken, NJ: Wiley. ISBN 0471400653)
  11. Robert E. Maples, 2000. Petroleum Refinery Process Economics. (Tulsa, OK: Pennwell Books. ISBN 0878147799)
  12. C.T. Baird. 1989. Guide to Petroleum Product Blending. (Flagstaff, AZ: HPI Consultants, Inc.)
  13. Glen Elert, Viscosity. The Physics Hypertextbook. Retrieved November 2, 2007.
  14. R.K. Brow, The Properties of Glass. University of Missouri-Rolla. Retrieved November 2, 2007.
  15. Robert C. Plumb, 1989. Antique windowpanes and the flow of supercooled liquids. J. Chem. Educ. 66(12): 994-996.
  16. Philip Gibbs, 1997. Is Glass a Liquid or a Solid? Mathematics Dept., University of California, Riverside. Retrieved November 2, 2007.
  17. R.H. Doremus, 2002. Viscosity of silica. J. Appl. Phys. 92(12): 7619-7629.
  18. M.I. Ojovan, and W.E. Lee. 2004. Viscosity of network liquids within Doremus approach. J. Appl. Phys. 95(7): 3803-3810.
  19. M.I. Ojovan, K.P. Travis and R.J. Hand. 2000. Thermodynamic parameters of bonds in glassy materials from viscosity-temperature relationships. J. Phys.: Condensed matter 19(41): 415107.
  20. L.D. Landau, and E.M. Lifshitz, (translated from Russian by J.B. Sykes and W.H. Reid). 1997. Fluid Mechanics. (Burlington, MA: Butterworth Heinemann. ISBN 0750627670)

References

  • Baird, C.T. 1989. Guide to Petroleum Product Blending. Flagstaff, AZ: HPI Consultants, Inc.
  • Barnes, H.A. 2000. A Handbook of Elementary Rheology. London, UK: Institute of Non-Newtonian Fluid mechanics.
  • CRC Handbook of Chemistry and Physics, 73rd edition, 1992-1993.
  • Doremus, R.H. 2002. "Viscosity of silica." J. Appl. Phys. 92 (12): 7619-7629.
  • Dukhin, A.S. and P.J. Goetz. 2002. Ultrasound for characterizing colloids. Boston, MA: Elsevier. ISBN 0444511644
  • Halliday, David, Robert Resnick, and Jearl Walker. 1993. Fundamentals of Physics. New York: Wiley. ISBN 0471524611.
  • Happel, J. and H. Brenner. 1965. Low Reynolds number hydrodynamics. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall.
  • Hirshfelder, J.O., C.F. Curtis and R.B. Bird. 1964. Molecular theory of gases and liquids. Hoboken, NJ: Wiley. ISBN 0471400653
  • Landau, L. D. and E. M. Lifshitz. 1959. Fluid mechanics. London, UK: Pergamon Press.
  • Maples, Robert E. 2000. Petroleum Refinery Process Economics. Tulsa, OK: Pennwell Books. ISBN 0878147799
  • Massey, B. S. 1983. Mechanics of Fluids, 5th ed. Van Nostrand Reinhold. ISBN 0442305524.
  • Myers, Rusty L. 2006. The Basics of Physics. Basics of the Hard Sciences. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press. ISBN 0313328579.
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External links


General subfields within physics

Atomic, molecular, and optical physics | Classical mechanics | Condensed matter physics | Continuum mechanics | Electromagnetism | General relativity | Particle physics | Quantum field theory | Quantum mechanics | Special relativity | Statistical mechanics | Thermodynamics

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