Fundamental Rheology of Disperse Systems Based on Single-Particle Mechanics
AbstractA comprehensive review of the fundamental rheology of dilute disperse systems is presented. The exact rheological constitutive equations based on rigorous single-particle mechanics are discussed for a variety of disperse systems. The different types of inclusions (disperse phase) considered are: rigid-solid spherical particles with and without electric charge, rigid-porous spherical particles, non-rigid (soft) solid particles, liquid droplets with and without surfactant, bubbles with and without surfactant, capsules, core-shell particles, non-spherical solid particles, and ferromagnetic spherical and non-spherical particles. In general, the state of the art is good in terms of the theoretical development. However, more experimental work is needed to verify the theoretical models and to determine their range of validity. This is especially true for dispersions of porous particles, capsules, core-shell particles, and magnetic particles. The main limitation of the existing theoretical developments on the rheology of disperse systems is that the matrix fluid is generally assumed to be Newtonian in nature. Rigorous theoretical models for the rheology of disperse systems consisting of non-Newtonian fluid as the matrix phase are generally lacking, especially at arbitrary flow strengths. View Full-Text
Scifeed alert for new publicationsNever miss any articles matching your research from any publisher
- Get alerts for new papers matching your research
- Find out the new papers from selected authors
- Updated daily for 49'000+ journals and 6000+ publishers
- Define your Scifeed now
Pal, R. Fundamental Rheology of Disperse Systems Based on Single-Particle Mechanics. Fluids 2016, 1, 40.
Pal R. Fundamental Rheology of Disperse Systems Based on Single-Particle Mechanics. Fluids. 2016; 1(4):40.Chicago/Turabian Style
Pal, Rajinder. 2016. "Fundamental Rheology of Disperse Systems Based on Single-Particle Mechanics." Fluids 1, no. 4: 40.
Note that from the first issue of 2016, MDPI journals use article numbers instead of page numbers. See further details here.