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Open Channel Flow

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Open Channel Flow Uniform flow - Manning s Eqn in a prismatic channel - Q, v, y, A, P, B, S and roughness are all constant Critical flow - Specific Energy Eqn ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: Open Channel Flow


1
Open Channel Flow
  1. Uniform flow - Mannings Eqn in a prismatic
    channel - Q, v, y, A, P, B, S and roughness are
    all constant
  2. Critical flow - Specific Energy Eqn (Froude No.)
  3. Non-uniform flow - gradually varied flow (steady
    flow) - determination of floodplains
  4. Unsteady and Non-uniform flow - flood waves

2
Uniform Open Channel Flow
Mannings Eqn for velocity or flow
where n Mannings roughness coefficient R
hydraulic radius A/P S channel slope
Q flow rate (cfs) v A
3
Uniform Open Channel Flow Brays B.
Brays Bayou
Concrete Channel
4
Normal depth is function of flow rate, and
geometry and slope. One usually solves for
normal depth or width given flow rate and slope
information
B
b
5
Normal depth implies that flow rate, velocity,
depth, bottom slope, area, top width, and
roughness remain constant within a prismatic
channel as shown below
UNIFORM FLOW
Q C V C y C S0 C A C B C n
C
6
1
a
z
Common Geometric Properties
Cot a z/1
7
Optimal Channels - Max R and Min P
8
H z y ?v2/2g Total Energy E y ?v2/2g
Specific Energy ? often near 1.0 for most
channels
Energy Coeff.
a S vi2 Qi V2 QT
H
Uniform Flow Energy slope Bed slope or dH/dx
dz/dx Water surface slope Bed slope
dy/dz dz/dx Velocity and depth remain
constant with x
9
My son Eric
Critical Depth and Flow
10
Critical depth is used to characterize channel
flows -- based on addressing specific energy E
y v2/2g E y Q2/2gA2 where Q/A q/y
and q Q/b Take dE/dy (1 q2/gy3) and
set 0. q const E y q2/2gy2
y
Min E Condition, q C
E
11
  • Solving dE/dy (1 q2/gy3) and set 0.
  • For a rectangular channel bottom width b,
  • 1. Emin 3/2Yc for critical depth y yc
  • yc/2 Vc2/2g
  • yc (Q2/gb2)1/3
  • Froude No. v/(gy)1/2
  • We use the Froude No. to characterize critical
    flows

12
Y vs E
E y q2/2gy2 q const
13
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14
In general for any channel shape, B top
width (Q2/g) (A3/B) at y yc Finally Fr
v/(gy)1/2 Froude No. Fr 1 for critical
flow Fr lt 1 for subcritical flow Fr gt 1 for
supercritical flow
Critical Flow in Open Channels
15
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16
Non-Uniform Open Channel Flow
With natural or man-made channels, the shape,
size, and slope may vary along the stream length,
x. In addition, velocity and flow rate may also
vary with x. Non-uniform flow can be best
approximated using a numerical method called the
Standard Step Method.
17
Non-Uniform Computations
  • Typically start at downstream end with known
    water level - yo.
  • Proceed upstream with calculations using new
    water levels as they
  • are computed.
  • The limits of calculation range between normal
    and critical depths.
  • In the case of mild slopes, calculations start
    downstream.
  • In the case of steep slopes, calculations start
    upstream.

Calc.
Q
Mild Slope
18
Non-Uniform Open Channel Flow
Lets evaluate H, total energy, as a function of
x.
Take derivative,
Where H total energy head z elevation
head, ?v2/2g velocity head
19
Replace terms for various values of S and So. Let
v q/y flow/unit width - solve for dy/dx, the
slope of the water surface
20
Given the Froude number, we can simplify and
solve for dy/dx as a fcn of measurable parameters
Note that the eqn blows up when Fr 1 and goes
to    zero if So S, the case of uniform OCF.
where S total energy slope So bed slope,
dy/dx water surface slope
21
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22
Yn gt Yc
Uniform Depth
Mild Slopes where - Yn gt Yc
23
Now apply Energy Eqn. for a reach of length L
This Eqn is the basis for the Standard Step
Method Solve for L Dx to compute water surface
profiles as function of y1 and y2, v1 and v2, and
S and S0
24
Backwater Profiles - Mild Slope Cases
?x
25
Backwater Profiles - Compute Numerically
Compute y3 y2 y1
26
Routine Backwater Calculations
  1. Select Y1 (starting depth)
  2. Calculate A1 (cross sectional area)
  3. Calculate P1 (wetted perimeter)
  4. Calculate R1 A1/P1
  5. Calculate V1 Q1/A1
  6. Select Y2 (ending depth)
  7. Calculate A2
  8. Calculate P2
  9. Calculate R2 A2/P2
  10. Calculate V2 Q2/A2

27
Backwater Calculations (contd)
  1. Prepare a table of values
  2. Calculate Vm (V1 V2) / 2
  3. Calculate Rm (R1 R2) / 2
  4. Calculate Mannings
  5. Calculate L ?X from first equation
  6. X ??Xi for each stream reach (SEE
    SPREADSHEETS)

Energy Slope Approx.
28
100 Year Floodplain
Bridge
D
QD
Tributary
Floodplain
C
QC
Main Stream
Bridge Section
B
QB
A
QA
Cross Sections
Cross Sections
29
The Floodplain
Top Width
30
Floodplain Determination
31
The Woodlands
  • The Woodlands planners wanted to design the
    community to withstand a 100-year storm.
  • In doing this, they would attempt to minimize any
    changes to the existing, undeveloped floodplain
    as development proceeded through time.

32
HEC RAS (River Analysis System, 1995)
HEC RAS or (HEC-2)is a computer model designed
for natural cross sections in natural rivers. It
solves the governing equations for the standard
step method, generally in a downstream to
upstream direction. It can Also handle the
presence of bridges, culverts, and variable
roughness, flow rate, depth, and velocity.
33
HEC - 2
Orientation - looking downstream
34
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35
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36
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37
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38
River
Multiple Cross Sections
39
HEC RAS (River Analysis System, 1995)
40
HEC RAS Bridge CS
41
HEC RAS Input Window
42
HEC RAS Profile Plots
43
3-D Floodplain
44
HEC RAS Cross Section Output Table
45
Brays Bayou-Typical Urban System
  • Bridges cause unique problems in hydraulics
  • Piers, low chords, and top of road is
    considered
  • Expansion/contraction can cause hydraulic
    losses
  • Several cross sections are needed for a bridge
  • 288 Bridge causes a 2 ft
  • Backup at TMC and is being replaced by TXDOT

288 Crossing
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