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AE 1350 Lecture Notes #9. We have looked at. Airfoil aerodynamics (Chapter 5) Sources of Drag (Chapter 5) Induced Drag on finite wings (Chapter 5) Wave Drag, Profile Drag, Form drag Airfoil and Aircraft Drag Polar High Lift Devices. AERODYNAMIC PERFORMACE.

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AE 1350 Lecture Notes #9


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we have looked at
We have looked at..
  • Airfoil aerodynamics (Chapter 5)
  • Sources of Drag (Chapter 5)
  • Induced Drag on finite wings (Chapter 5)
  • Wave Drag, Profile Drag, Form drag
  • Airfoil and Aircraft Drag Polar
  • High Lift Devices
aerodynamic performace
AERODYNAMIC PERFORMACE
  • Performance is a study to see if the aircraft meets all the requirements.
  • Level Flight (Is there enough thrust and/or power?)
  • Climb Performance (Will it meet the requirement that the aircraft can gain altitude at a required rate given in feet/sec?)
  • Range (How far can it fly without refueling?)
  • Takeoff and Landing Requirements
  • Others… (e.g. Turn radius, Maneuverability…)
  • You will learn to evaluate aircraft performance in AE 3310.
  • Performance engineers are hired by airlines, buyers, and aircraft companies.
your fighter has certain requirements
Your Fighter Has Certain Requirements
  • Level Flight at a Maximum Speed of Mach 2 at 30,000 feet altitude.
  • Range (1500 Nautical Mile Radius with 45 Minutes of Fuel Reserve)
  • Takeoff (6000 foot Runway with a 50 foot obstacle at the end)
  • Landing (6000 foot Runway)
  • Will your fighter do the job?
your transport aircraft has certain requirements say
Your transport aircraft has certain requirements, say..
    • Payload:150 passengers weighing 205 lb. each including baggage.
    • Range:1600 nautical miles, with 1 hour reserve.
    • Cruise Speed: M=0.82 at 35,000 feet.
    • Takeoff/Landing: FAR 25 field length
        • 5000 feet at an altitude of 5,000 feet on a 95 degrees F day.
        • Aircraft should be able to land at 85% of Take-off weight
  • Performance calculation is the process where you determine if your design will do the job.
level flight performance
Level Flight Performance
  • We assume that the gross weight GW is available. You will know this for your aircraft after Homework Set #4. An estimate of wing area S is assumed to be known (Homework, later in the course).
  • Select a cruise altitude. Compute the speed of sound
  • Select a set of M : 0.4, 0.6, 0.8….
  • Find Aircraft Speed = M  times a
  • Find CL = GW / (1/2 * r * V2 * S)
  • Find CD = CD,0 + CL2/(p AR e) (this info is given in our course)
  • Find Thrust required T = CD * (1/2) * r * V2 * S
  • Plot Power Required (T times V) or thrust required vs. Speed
  • Plot Power Available for your Engine (number of engines times T times V) or thrust available at this altitude and Speed (Supplied by Engine Manufacturer)
  • Where these two curves cross determines maximum and minimum cruise speeds.
level flight performance7
Level Flight Performance

Power Required

Power Available

with all engines

Power

HP

Excess Power

Aircraft Speed (Knots)

Best speed for longest endurance flights

since the least amount of fuel is burned

maximum rate of climb
Maximum Rate of Climb

Power

HP

  • Find Excess Power from previous figure.
  • This power can be used to increase aircraft potential energy or altitude
  • Rate of Climb=Excess Power/GW

Excess Power

Aircraft Speed (Knots)

absolute ceiling
Absolute Ceiling

Power

HP

  • Absolute ceiling is the altitude at which Power available equals power required only at a single speed, and no excess power is available at this speed.
  • Rate of climb is zero.

Power

required

Power available

Aircraft Speed (Knots)

equilibrium gliding flight
Equilibrium Gliding Flight

L

D

Glide Angle, q

W cosq = L

W sinq = D

q

Flight Path

W

slide11

Gliding Distance

Glide Angle, q

Flight Path

Altitude h

Gliding Distance = h/tanq = h * L/D

Ground

gliding flight
Gliding Flight
  • D=W sinq where q is the equilibrium glide angle.
  • L= W cosq
  • Tanq = D/L
  • Glide distance = h/ tanq = h ( L/D).
cruise speed for maximum range
Cruise Speed for Maximum Range

V L/D

Speed for maximum range

Aircraft Speed (Knots)

From your level flight performance data plot V L/D vs. V

As will be seen later, the speed at which V L/D is maximum

gives maximum range.

calculation of range
Calculation of Range

We have selected a cruise V.

Over a small period of time dt, the vehicle will travel a distance equal to V dt

The aircraft weight will decrease by dW as fuel is burned.

If we know the engine we use, we know the fuel burn rate

per pound of thrust T. This ratio is called thrust-specific

fuel consumption (Symbol used: sfc or just c).

dt = Change in the aircraft weight dW/(fuel burn rate)

= dW / (Thrust times c)

= dW/(Tc)

Distance Traveled during dt=VdW/(Tc) =V [W/T](1/c) dW/W

calculation of range contd
Calculation of Range (Contd…)
  • From previous slide:
    • Distance Traveled during dt=V[W/T](1/c) dW/W
  • Since T=D and W=L, W/T = L/D
  • The aircraft is usually flown at a fixed L/D.
  • The L/D is kept as high as possible during cruise.
    • Distance Traveled during dt= V[L/D](1/c) dW/W
calculation of range contd16
Calculation of Range (Contd…)
  • From previous slide:
    • Distance Traveled during dt= V[L/D](1/c) dW/W
  • Integrate between start of cruise phase, and end of cruise phase. The aircraft weight changes from Wi to Wf.
  • Integral of dx/x = log (x) where natural log is used.
  • Range = V[L/D](1/c) log(Wi/Wf)
breguet range equation
Breguet Range Equation

Structures & Weights

Group/

Designer Responsibility

to keep Wfinal small.

Propulsion Group/

Designer Responsibility

to choose an engine

with a low specific

fuel consumption c

Aerodynamics Group/

Designer Responsibility

to maximize this factor.