Open Channel Flow October 8, 2017

Sana08.10.2017
Hajmi567 b.


Open Channel Flow

  • October 8, 2017


Steady-Uniform Flow: Force Balance



Open Conduits: Dimensional Analysis

  • Geometric parameters

    • ___________________
    • ___________________
    • ___________________
  • Write the functional relationship



Pressure Coefficient for Open Channel Flow?



Dimensional Analysis



Open Channel Flow Formulas



Manning Formula

  • The Manning n is a function of the boundary roughness as well as other geometric parameters in some unknown way...

    • ____________________
    • _______________________________
  • Hydraulic radius for wide channels



Why Use the Manning Formula?

  • Tradition

  • Natural channels are geometrically complex and the errors associated with using an equation that isn’t dimensionally correct are small compared with our inability to characterize stream geometry

  • Measurement errors for Q and h are large

  • We only ever deal with water in channels, so we don’t need to know how other fluids would respond



Values of Manning n



Example: Manning Formula

  • What is the flow capacity of a finished concrete channel that drops 1.2 m in 3 km?



Depth as f(Q)

  • Find the depth in the channel when the flow is 5 m3/s

  • Hydraulic radius is function of depth

  • Area is a function of depth

  • Can’t solve explicitly

  • Use trial and error or solver



Open Channel Energy Relationships



Specific Energy

  • The sum of the depth of flow and the velocity head is the specific energy:



Specific Energy



Specific Energy: Sluice Gate



Specific Energy: Raise the Sluice Gate



Step Up with Subcritical Flow



Max Step Up



Step Up with Supercritical flow



Hydraulic Jump: Dimensional Analysis



Hydraulic Jump



Hydraulic Jump



Summary

  • Open channel flow equations can be obtained in a similar fashion to the Darcy-Weisbach equation (based on dimensional analysis)

  • The dimensionally incorrect Manning equation is the standard in English speaking countries

  • The free surface (an additional unknown) makes the physics more interesting!



Turbulent Flow Losses in Open Conduits



Example



Grand Coulee Dam



Columbia Basin Project

  • The Columbia Basin Project is a major water resource development in central Washington State with Grand Coulee Dam as the project's primary feature. Water stored behind Grand Coulee Dam is lifted by giant pumps into the Banks Lake Feeder Canal and then into Banks Lake. The water stored in Banks Lake is used to irrigate 0.5 million acres of land stretching 125 miles from Grand Coulee Dam.



Pumps

  • At the time of original construction the pumping plant contained six 65,000 horsepower pumps. In 1973 work began on extending the plant. The pump bay was doubled in length to the south and six 67,500 horsepower pump/generators were added (the last in 1983) providing 12 pumps in all.

  • Each pump lifts water from Lake Roosevelt up through a 12 foot diameter discharge pipe to the feeder canal above. For most of their length the discharge pipes are buried in the rocky cliff to the west but at the top of the hill they emerge and can be seen as 12 silver pipes leading to the headworks of the feeder canal. The original pumps can supply water to the feeder canal at a rate of 1,600 cubic feet of water a second while the newer units can supply 2,000 cubic feet of water a second. They also have the advantage of being reversible. During times of peak power need the new pumps can be reversed thus turning them into generators. Water flows back down through the outlet pipes, through the generators and into Lake Roosevelt. When operating in this mode each pump can produce 50 megawatts of electrical power.



Grand Coulee Feeder Canal

  • The Grand Coulee Feeder Canal is a concrete lined canal which runs from the outlet of the pumping plant discharge tubes to the north end of Banks Lake. The original canal was completed in 1951 but has since been widened to accommodate the extra water available from the six new pump/generators added to the pumping plant. The canal is 1.8 miles in length, 25 feet deep and 80 feet wide at the base. It has the capacity to carry 16,000 cubic feet of water per second.



Columbia Basin Irrigation Project



Unsteady Hydraulics!

  • The base width of the feeder canal was increased from 50 to 80 feet; however, the operating capacity remained at 16,000 cubic feet per second. Water depth was reduced from 25 to about 20 feet to safely accommodate wave action when the water flow is reversed as the pump-generators are changed from pumping to generating and vice-versa.



Gates



Gates



Banks Lake




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