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45° Staggered Rib Heat Transfer Coefficient Measurements in a Square Channel FREE

[+] Author Affiliations
M. E. Taslim, A. Lengkong

Northeastern University, Boston, MA

Paper No. 96-TA-009, pp. V001T05A005; 12 pages
doi:10.1115/96-TA-009
From:
  • ASME 1996 Turbo Asia Conference
  • ASME 1996 Turbo Asia Conference
  • Jakarta, Indonesia, November 5–7, 1996
  • Conference Sponsors: International Gas Turbine Institute
  • ISBN: 978-0-7918-7877-4
  • Copyright © 1996 by ASME

abstract

For high blockage ribs with large heat transfer areas, commonly used in small gas turbine blades, the rib heat transfer is a significant portion of the overall heat transfer in the cooling passages. Three staggered 45° rib geometries corresponding to blockage ratios of 0.133, 0.167 and 0.25 were tested in a square channel for pitch-to-height ratios of 5, 8.5 and 10, and for two distinct thermal boundary conditions of heated and unheated channel walls. Comparisons were made between the surface averaged heat transfer coefficients and friction factors for 45° ribs, and 90° ribs reported previously. Heat transfer coefficients of the furthest upstream rib and that of a typical rib located in the middle of the rib-roughened region were also compared. It was concluded that: a) For the geometries tested, the rib average heat transfer coefficient was much higher than that for the area between the ribs. b) Except for two cases corresponding to the highest blockage ribs mounted at pitch-to-height ratios of 8.5 and 10 for which the heat transfer results of 45° ribs were very close to those of 90° ribs, 45° ribs produced higher heat transfer coefficients than 90° ribs. c) At pitch-to-height ratios of 8.5 and 10, all 45° ribs produced lower friction factors than 90° ribs. However, when they were brought closer to each other (S/e=5), they produced higher friction factors than 90° ribs. d) Heat transfer coefficients for the two smaller rib geometries (e/Dh=0.133 and 0.167) did not vary significantly with the pitch-to-height ratio in the range tested. However, the heat transfer coefficient for the high blockage rib geometry increased significantly as the ribs were brought closer to each other. e) Under otherwise identical conditions, ribs in the furthest upstream position produced lower heat transfer coefficients than those in the midstream position. f) Rib thermal performance decreased with the rib blockage ratio. For both angles of attack, the smallest rib geometry in the midstream position and at a pitch-to-height ratio of 10 had the highest thermal performance, and the highest blockage rib in the furthest upstream position produced the lowest thermal performance.

Copyright © 1996 by ASME
This article is only available in the PDF format.

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