Changing the angle of attack of an airfoil changes the attachment of the boundary layer, here visualized by rheoscopic fluid (fish scales) in a water flume.

Changing the angle of attack of an airfoil changes the attachment of the boundary layer, here visualized by rheoscopic fluid (fish scales) in a water flume.

By Jason Brownstein and Eric Fauble for Spring 2014 Team Second.
Read the Report

Previous Post
A vortex created by a magnetic stirrer pulls down the water surface.
Next Post
Boundary layer flow over several immersed bodies is seen using rheoscopic fluid in a small flume.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Fill out this field
Fill out this field
Please enter a valid email address.

Menu