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By H. Schuh, R. L. Bisplinghoff and W. S. Hemp (Auth.)

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DORRANCE, W. H . , Viscous hypersonic flow, Theory of reacting and hypersonic boundary layers, McGraw-Hill, New York (1962). 2 MONAGHAN, R. , CRABTREE, L. F . and WOODS, B. , Features of hyper- sonic heat transfer, Royal Aircraft Establishment. , N o . Aero 607 (1958). 2 ROSE, P. , PROBSTEIN, R. F . and ADAMS, M A C C , Turbulent heat transfer through a highly cooled, partially dissociated boundary layer, / . Aero. Sei. 25, 12, 751-760 (1958). HANSEN, C. , Approximations for the thermodynamic and transport properties of high-temperature air, NASA T R R-50 (1959).

In the third case the pressure and vorticity field developed by a bluntness of the leading edge interacts with the boundary layer. 5 for a boundary layer small in comparison with the vorticity layer. Only an interaction of type (a) above and with a laminar boundary layer will be briefly treated here. 1) 00 and R e ^ = u^x μ and v are the dynamic and T I "* ■ W kinematic viscosity respectively, u is the speed, w and oo refer to wall and free stream conditions respectively. The interaction is classified as weak if χ < 4 and as strong if χ > 4.

If the air speed is large in comparison with the speed of the chemical reactions, nonequilibrium may prevail and in extreme cases the degree of dissociation remainsfixed("chemically frozen flow") despite changes in the variables of state. Then the heat transfer to the wall depends very markedly on whether the wall is catalytic or not. A body which is itself unaffected by a chemical reaction, but accelerates it, is called a catalyst. If there is frozen flow and the wall is catalytic, the atoms would recombine at the wall with a corresponding release of energy (heat), while for a non-catalytic wall the "frozen state" would be retained even at the wall.

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