Second Workshop on Compressible Multiphase Flows

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Monday, May 27, 20192:00 PM Equations of state: capabilities and limitations - Romain Privat (Université de Lorraine)Equations of state: capabilities and limitations
- Romain Privat (Université de Lorraine)

2:00 PM - 3:00 PM3:00 PM Coffee breakCoffee break3:00 PM - 3:30 PM3:30 PM Two-fluid model hierarchy - thermodynamics, non-conservative terms and hyperbolicity/entropic symmetrization - Pierre Cordesse (École Oolytechnique)Two-fluid model hierarchy - thermodynamics, non-conservative terms and hyperbolicity/entropic symmetrization- Pierre Cordesse (École Oolytechnique)

3:30 PM - 4:30 PM4:30 PM Uncertainty principle in two--fluid mechanics - Sergey Gavrilyuk (Aix-Marseille Université)Uncertainty principle in two--fluid mechanics- Sergey Gavrilyuk (Aix-Marseille Université)

4:30 PM - 5:30 PMHamilton’s principle (or the principle of stationary action) is one of the basic modelling tools in classical mechanics. It states that the reversible motion of a mechanical system is completely determined by the corresponding Lagrangian which is the difference between the kinetic and potential energy of the system. The extension of Hamilton’s principle to the continuum mechanics involving fluid-fluid and solid-fluid interaction can be performed (cf. [1, 2]). The motion of a multi–fluid continuum is described by a coupled system of “Newton’s laws” for each component that are completely determined by the Lagrangian. The introduction of dissipative terms compatible with the second law of thermodynamics and natural mathematical restrictions on the potential energy allow us to derive the governing equations having nice mathematical properties. I will present here a simplest example of two-velocity flows where one of the phases is incompressible (for example, flows of dusty air, or flows of compressible bubbles in an incompressible fluid). A very surprising fact is that one can obtain different governing equations from the same Lagrangian. Different types of the governing equations are due to the choice of independent variables and the corresponding virtual motions. The equations differ from each other in the presence (or not) of gyroscopic forces (also called “lift” forces). The total energy does not depend on these forces, but the velocity distribution depends on them. The gyroscopic forces are not usually taken into account in two-fluid models. Even if these forces have no influence on the hyperbolicity of the governing equations, their presence drastically changes the distribution of the energy of each component. To the best of my knowledge, such an uncertainty in the governing equations of multi-phase flows was never a subject of discussion in a “multi-fluid” community. [1] S. Gavrilyuk, Multiphase flow modelling via Hamilton’s principle, In the book : F. dell’Isola, S. L. Gavrilyuk (Editors), Variational Models And Methods In Solid And Fluid Mechanics, Springer, 2011. [2] S. Ndanou, N. Favrie, S. Gavrilyuk, Multi-solid and multi-fluid diffuse interface model: applications to dynamic fracture and fragmentation, J. Comput. Phys. 295(2015) 523–555. -
Tuesday, May 28, 20199:00 AM A Saint-Venant type model to simulate the dynamics of thin partially wetting films - Philippe Villedieu (Onera)A Saint-Venant type model to simulate the dynamics of thin partially wetting films
- Philippe Villedieu (Onera)

9:00 AM - 10:00 AM10:00 AM Coffee breakCoffee break10:00 AM - 10:30 AM10:30 AM A multiphase model to understand how aggressive tumor cell behavior is linked to elevated fluid flow - Steinar Evje (University of Stavanger)A multiphase model to understand how aggressive tumor cell behavior is linked to elevated fluid flow- Steinar Evje (University of Stavanger)

10:30 AM - 11:30 AM11:30 AM TBA - Charlotte Perrin (CNRS & Aix-Marseille université)TBA- Charlotte Perrin (CNRS & Aix-Marseille université)

11:30 AM - 12:30 PM12:30 PM LunchLunch12:30 PM - 2:00 PM2:00 PM A three-phase flow model with two miscible phases - Hélène Mathis (Université de Nantes)A three-phase flow model with two miscible phases- Hélène Mathis (Université de Nantes)

2:00 PM - 3:00 PM3:00 PM Coffe breakCoffe break3:00 PM - 3:30 PM3:30 PM Derivation and analysis of a model for N-phase non miscible compressible flows - Khaled Saleh (Université de Lyon 1)Derivation and analysis of a model for N-phase non miscible compressible flows- Khaled Saleh (Université de Lyon 1)

3:30 PM - 4:30 PM4:30 PM Transcritical Hydrogen/Oxygen flames - Vincent Giovangigli (École Polytechnique)Transcritical Hydrogen/Oxygen flames- Vincent Giovangigli (École Polytechnique)

4:30 PM - 5:30 PM5:30 PM Poster sessionPoster session5:30 PM - 7:00 PM -
Wednesday, May 29, 20199:00 AM On Brenner's Two Velocity Hydrodynamics - Didier Bresch (CNRS & Université Savoie Mont Blanc)On Brenner's Two Velocity Hydrodynamics
- Didier Bresch (CNRS & Université Savoie Mont Blanc)

9:00 AM - 10:00 AMIn a series of papers over 9 years (2004-2012), Howard Brenner (1929--2013) [who was emeritus professor at MIT in chemical engineering] proposed a new theory in compressible fluid mechanics with high gradient of density based on the concept of two different velocities: the mass and the volume velocities. At the same time, D.B. with B. Desjardins discovered (with E. Zatorska later on) that a structure with two velocity hydrodynamics already exists in standard models (i.e. with one velocity field) if the shear and the bulk viscosities satisfy the BD algebraic relation. In this talk, I will try to to give an historical overview of this mathematical story and explain at the end a recent mathematical result with A. Vasseur and C. Yu.10:00 AM Coffee breakCoffee break10:00 AM - 10:30 AM10:30 AM A Multiscale Sharp Interface Approach for Resolved Liquid-Vapour Flow - Christian Rhode (University of Stuttgart)A Multiscale Sharp Interface Approach for Resolved Liquid-Vapour Flow- Christian Rhode (University of Stuttgart)

10:30 AM - 11:30 AM11:30 AM TBA - Samuel Kokh (CEA Saclay)TBA- Samuel Kokh (CEA Saclay)

11:30 AM - 12:30 PM