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Using Computational Fluid Dynamics-Rigid Body Dynamic (CFD-RBD) Results to Generate Aerodynamic Models for Projectile Flight Simulation

Author: Mark Costello; Stephen Gatto; Jubaraj Sahu; ARMY RESEARCH LAB ABERDEEN PROVING GROUND MD WEAPONS AND MATERIALS RESEARCH DIRECTORATE.
Publisher: Ft. Belvoir Defense Technical Information Center SEP 2007.
Edition/Format:   eBook : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
A method to efficiently generate a complete aerodynamic description for projectile flight dynamic modeling is described. At the core of the method is an unsteady, time-accurate computational fluid dynamics simulation that is tightly coupled to a rigid projectile flight dynamic simulation. A set of short time snippets of simulated projectile motion at different Mach numbers is computed and employed as baseline data.  Read more...
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Details

Material Type: Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: Mark Costello; Stephen Gatto; Jubaraj Sahu; ARMY RESEARCH LAB ABERDEEN PROVING GROUND MD WEAPONS AND MATERIALS RESEARCH DIRECTORATE.
OCLC Number: 227954673
Notes: The original document contains color images.
Description: 34 p.

Abstract:

A method to efficiently generate a complete aerodynamic description for projectile flight dynamic modeling is described. At the core of the method is an unsteady, time-accurate computational fluid dynamics simulation that is tightly coupled to a rigid projectile flight dynamic simulation. A set of short time snippets of simulated projectile motion at different Mach numbers is computed and employed as baseline data. For each time snippet, aerodynamic forces and moments and the full rigid body state vector of the projectile are known. With time-synchronized air loads and state vector information, aerodynamic coefficients can be estimated with a simple fitting procedure. By inspecting the condition number of the fitting matrix, we can assess the suitability of the time history data to predict a selected set of aerodynamic coefficients. The technique is exercised on an exemplar fin-stabilized projectile with good results.

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