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CHAPTER 3. Gas Turbine C ycl es f or Aircraft Propulsion. Gas Turbine Cycles f or Aircraft Propulsion.

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Chapter 3

CHAPTER3

Gas Turbine Cycles

for Aircraft Propulsion


Gas turbine cycles f or aircraft propulsion
Gas Turbine Cycles for Aircraft Propulsion

  • Aircraft GT Cycles differ from Shaft Power Cycles in that the useful power output in the former is produced wholly or in part as a result of expansion in a propelling nozzle wholly in Turbojet and Turbofan engines and partly in Turboprop engines.

  • A second distinquishing feature is the need to consider the effect of forward speed and altitude on the performance of an aircraft engine.

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Gas turbine cycles f or aircraft propulsion 3 1 criteria of performance
Gas Turbine Cycles for Aircraft Propulsion3.1Criteria Of Performance

For simplicity assume that

mass flowṁ is constant

(i.e the fuel flow is

negligible).

The net thrust is then;

ṁa

Va

Vj

FIG.3.1 Schematic Diagram of a Propulsive Duct

F = ṁj Vj-ṁa Va - ṁf Vf + Aj (Pj-Pa)

F = ṁa (Vj - Va ) + Aj (Pj-Pa) ( 3.1 )

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Criteria of performance
Criteria Of Performance

  • When the exhaust gasses are expanded completely to Pa in the propulsive duct i.e Pj = Pa ;

    then;

  • F = ṁa (Vj-Va) ( 3.2 )

  • From this equation , it is clear that the required thrust can be obtained by designing the engine to poduce :

    • either a high velocity jet of small mass flow

    • or a low velocity jet of high mass flow.

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Criteria of performance1
Criteria Of Performance

The most efficient combination of these two variables is povided by the following analysis;

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Criteria of performance2
Criteria Of Performance

  • From eqns. (3. 2) , (3.3);

  • a)Fis max when Va = 0 ηp = 0

  • b)ηpis max when Vj =Va F = 0

  • We may conclude that;

    although Vj must be greater than Va,

    the difference (Vj-Va) should not be too great.

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Criteria of performance3
Criteria Of Performance

As a result a family of propulsion units are developed.

  • FAMILY of PROPULSION ENGINES

  • 1. Piston Engine

  • 2. Turboprop

  • 3. Turbofan

  • 4. Turbojet

  • 5. Ramjet

  • From 1 to 5Vj increases and m decreases,

    for a fixed Va,F increases and ηpdecreases

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Propulsion engines
Propulsion Engines

Piston Engine Turboprop Turbofan

Turbojet Ramjet

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Criteria of performance4
Criteria Of Performance

  • Taken in the order shown :

    Propulsive jets of decreasing massflowrateandincreasing jet velocity

  • therefore suitable for aircraft of

    increasing design cruising speed.

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


F ig 3 2 flight regimes
Fig 3.2 Flight Regimes

Ram-jet

Turbojet

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Criteria of performance5
Criteria Of Performance

  • Propulsion efficiency is a measure of the effectiveness with which the propulsive duct is being used for propelling the aircraft.

  • Efficiency of energy conversion

    ( 3.4 )

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Criteria of performance6
Criteria Of Performance

  • From the above definitions;

  • ( 3.6 )

  • Efficiency of an aircraft power plant is inextricably linked to the aircraft speed.

  • For aircraft engines,

    Specific fuel consumption =

    sfc = Fuel Consumption/Thrust [kg/hN]

    is a better concept than efficiency to define performance.

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Criteria of performance7
Criteria Of Performance

  • Since Qnet,p = const for a given fuel, then

  • for aircraft plants ; ηo = f (Va/sfc ).

  • for shaft power units ; ηo = f (1/sfc ).

  • Another important performance parameter is specific thrust, Fs;

  • Fs thrust per unit mass flow of air [N.s/kg].

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Criteria of performance8
Criteria Of Performance

  • This ( Fs) provides an indication of the relative size of engines producing the same thrust, because the dimensions of the engine are primarily determined by the airflow requirements.

  • Note that;

  • sfc = ηo/ Fs ( 3.8 )

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Isa internationalstandard atm
ISA (InternationalStandard Atm.)

Z

(m)

  • When estimating the cycle performance

    at altitude one needs to know

    the variation of ambient pressure

    and temperature with altitude.

  • ISA(InternationalStandard Atm.)

    corresponds to middling lattitudes

  • Ta decrease by 3.2 K per 500 m

    up to 11000 m.

  • After 11000 m Ta = const

    up to 20 000 m.

  • Then Ta starts increasing slowly

Ta

(K)

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Criteria of performance9
Criteria Of Performance

  • For high-subsonic or supersonic aircraft it is more appropriate to use Mach number rather than V (m/s) for aircraft speed, because "DRAG" is more a function of Ma.

  • Inrease in Mach number with altitude is experienced

    for a given Va

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Criteria of performance10
Criteria Of Performance

  • Mach Number vs.

    Flight Velocity

    Va (m/s)

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


3 2 intake propelling nozzle efficiencies
3.2 Intake & Propelling Nozzle Efficiencies

  • FIG 3.4 Simple Turbojet Engine

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Intake propelling nozzle efficiencies
Intake & Propelling Nozzle Efficiencies

  • The turbine produces just sufficient work to drive the compressor and remaining part of the expansion is carried out in the propelling nozzle.

  • Because of the significant effect of forward speed, the intake must be considered as a seperate component.

  • In studying the performance of aircraft propulsion cycles it is necessary to describe the losses in the two additional components ; i.e.

  • INTAKE

  • PROPELLING NOZZLE

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


3 2 1 intakes
3.2.1 Intakes

  • The intake is a simple adiabatic duct.

  • Since Q = W = 0 ,

    the stagnation temperature is constant,

  • although

    there will be a loss of stagnation pressure

    due friction and due to shock waves

    at supersonic flight speeds.

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Intakes
Intakes

  • Under static conditions or at very low forward speeds ;

    intake acts as a nozzle

    in which the air accelerates from zero velocity

    or from low Vato V1 at the compressor inlet .

  • Atcruise speeds, however,

    the intake performs as a diffuser

    with the air decelerating from Va to V1

    and the static pressure rising from Pa to P1.

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Intakes1
Intakes

  • Inlet isentropic efficiency, “ηi“ defined in terms of temperature rise.

  • The isentropic efficiency for the inlet ;

    ( 3.9 )

    here;

  • T01' = Temperature which would have been reached

    after an isentropic Ram compression to P01.

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Intakes2
Intakes

V

  • Fig 3.5 Intake Losses

V

V

V

V

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Intakes3
Intakes

  • P01 - Pa = Ram Pressure Rise

  • RAM efficiency , ηr

    is defined in terms of pressure rise

    (pressure rise / inlet dynamic head ).

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Intakes4
Intakes

  • The isentropic efficiency for the INLET ;

  • ( 3.9 )

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Intakes5
Intakes

  • The intake presure ratio;

  • ( 3.10.a )

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Intakes6
Intakes

  • Noting M= V / (gRT )1/2 and R = Cp( g- 1 )

  • ( 3.10.b )

  • The stagnation temperature;

  • ( 3.10.c )

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Intakes7
Intakes

  • RAM efficiency is defined as;

  • For supersonic inlets it is more usual to quote values of stagnation pressure ratio P01 / P0a as a function of Mach number.

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


3 2 2 propelling nozzles
3.2.2 Propelling Nozzles

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


3 2 2 propelling nozzles1
3.2.2 Propelling Nozzles

  • Propelling nozzle is the remaining part of the engine after the last turbine stage.

  • The question is immediately arises, as to whether a simple convergent nozzle is adequate or whether a convergent - divergent nozzle should be employed.

  • It can be shown that for an isentropic expansion, the thrust produced is maximum when complete expansion to Pa occurs in the nozzle.

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Propelling nozzles
Propelling Nozzles

  • The pressure thrust arising from an incomplete expansion does not entirely compansate for the loss of momentum thrust due to smaller jet velocity.

  • But this is no longer true when friction is taken into account because the theoretical jet velocity is not achieved.

  • For values of P04/Pa ( nozzle pressure ratio ) up to 3

  • Fconv-div thrust = F simple conv.

  • Converging-diverging nozzle at off-design condition 

    Shock wave in the divergent section

    loss in stagnation pressure.

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Propelling nozzles1
Propelling Nozzles

  • With simple convergent nozzles;

  • a) It easy to employ a variable area nozzle,

  • b) It is easy to employ a thrust reverser,

  • c) It is easy to employ a noise suppressor

    ( i.e. increase the surface area of the jet stream ).

  • The thrust developed by a propulsive nozzle;

  • F = ṁ Vj + (Pj -Pa) Aj

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Propelling nozzles2
Propelling Nozzles

  • For a given m to determine the nozzle exit area that yields maximum thrust, differentiate the above eqn.

  • dF = ṁ dVj + AjdPj + Pj dAj - PadAj

  • but ṁ = AV = rjAjVj

  • dF = Aj (dPj + rjVj dVj) + (Pj -Pa) dAj

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Propelling nozzles3
Propelling Nozzles

  • since momentum equation;

  • dP + rVdV = 0 --> dF = Aj [0] + (Pj -Pa) dAj

  • solve for dF/dAj

  • dF/dAj = Pj- Pa for max thrust(Pj -Pa) =0

  • Therefore; the nozzle area ratio must be chosen so that the pressure ratio Pj/Po = Pa/Po

  • This design criterion is based on planar flow.

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Propelling nozzles4
Propelling Nozzles

  • This design criterion is based on planar flow.

  • If a similar equation is derived for a conical nozzle , it is seen that some under expansion is desirable.

  • Then the thrust gain is about 2% higher than Pe=Pa.

  • Variable exit / throat area ratio is essential to avoid shock losses over as much of the operating range as possible, and the additional mechanical complexity has to be accepted.

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles



Propelling nozzles5
Propelling Nozzles

  • The main limitations on the design of convergent divergent nozzles are :

    a) The exit diameter must be within the overall diameter of the engine, otherwise the additional thrust is offset by the increased external drag.

    b) In spite of the weight penalty; the included angle of divergence must be kept below about 30o, because the loss in thrust associated with the divergence of the jet increases sharply at greater angles.

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Propelling nozzles6
Propelling Nozzles

  • In order to allow nozzle losses two approaches are commonly used;

  • i) Isentropic efficiency :

  • From definition ofhj;

  • ( 3.12 )

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Nozzle loss for unchoked flows
Nozzle Loss for Unchoked Flows

V

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Nozzle loss for choked flows
Nozzle Loss for Choked Flows

V

V

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Propelling nozzles7
Propelling Nozzles

  • ii) Specific thrust coefficient :

  • Kf = actual thrust/Isentropic thrust

  • For adiabatic flow with w =0 ;

  • For critical pressure ratio M5 = 1 ( T5 = Tc );

  • ( 3.13 )

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Propelling nozzles8
Propelling Nozzles

  • For adiabatic flow with w =0 ;

  • For critical pressure ratio M5 = 1 ( T5 = Tc );

  • ( 3.13 )

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Propelling nozzles9
Propelling Nozzles

  • For choked flow;

  • Then;

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Propelling nozzles10
Propelling Nozzles

  • thus critical pressure ratio is;

  • (3.14)

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


Propelling nozzles11
Propelling Nozzles

  • For a given mass flow m;

    ( 3.15 )

Chapter2 Shaft Power Cycles


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