Borrow it
 Albert D. Cohen Management Library
 Architecture/Fine Arts Library
 Archives and Special Collections
 Bibliothèque AlfredMonnin (Université de SaintBoniface)
 Bill Larson Library (Grace Hospital)
 Carolyn Sifton  Helene Fuld Library (St. Boniface General Hospital)
 Concordia Hospital Library
 Donald W. Craik Engineering Library
 E.K. Williams Law Library
 EckhardtGramatté Music Library
 Elizabeth Dafoe Library
 Fr. H. Drake Library (St. Paul's College)
 J.W. Crane Memorial Library (Deer Lodge Centre)
 Libraries Annex (not open to the public; please see web page for details)
 Neil John Maclean Health Sciences Library
 Sciences and Technology Library
 Seven Oaks General Hospital Library
 Sister St. Odilon Library (Misericordia Health Centre)
 St. John's College Library
 Victoria General Hospital Library
 William R Newman Library (Agriculture)
The Resource An introduction to transport phenomena in materials engineering, David R. Gaskell
An introduction to transport phenomena in materials engineering, David R. Gaskell
Resource Information
The item An introduction to transport phenomena in materials engineering, David R. Gaskell represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in University of Manitoba Libraries.This item is available to borrow from all library branches.
Resource Information
The item An introduction to transport phenomena in materials engineering, David R. Gaskell represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in University of Manitoba Libraries.
This item is available to borrow from all library branches.
 Summary
 In their classic text, Transport Phenomena, Bird, Stewart. and Lightfoot state their opinion that the subject of transport phenomena should rank along with thermodynamics, mechanics, and electromagnetism as one of the "key engineering sciences." This thought was not shared by many traditional metallurgists, and diffusion in the solid state was the only aspect of transport phenomena included in many traditional university metallurgy curricula. However, as metallurgists transformed themselves into materials scientists and engineers, and the artificial barriers between the various engineering disciplines were lowered, the materials engineers began to see the truth in the opinion of Bird, Stewart, and Lightfoot. The major difference, however, between the first and this edition is that this edition contains an additional chapter, Chapter 12, titled "Boiling and Condensation." The material presented in this chapter is particularly important in view of the current interest in Renewal Energy Resources involving such devices as windmills and solar panels. Developments in this field require a thorough familiarity with the phenomena and mechanisms of boiling and condensation
 Language

 eng
 eng
 Edition
 2nd ed.
 Extent
 1 online resource (686 p.)
 Note
 Includes index
 Contents

 List of symbols 
 1. Engineering units and pressure in static fluids  1.1 Origins of engineering units  1.2 Concept of pressure  1.3 Measurement of pressure  1.4 Pressure in incompressible fluids  1.5 Buoyancy  1.6 Summary  Problems 
 2. Momentum transport and laminar flow of Newtonian fluids  2.1 Introduction  2.2 Newton's lax of viscosity  2.3 Conservation of momentum in steadystate flow  2.4 Fluid flow between two flat parallel plates  2.5 Fluid flow down in inclined plane  2.6 Fluid flow in a vertical cylindrical tube  2.7 Capillary flowmeter  2.8 Fluid flow in an annulus  2.9 Mean residence time  2.10 Calculation of viscosity from the kinetic theory of gases  2.11 Viscosities of liquid metals  2.12 Summary  Problems 
 3. Equations of continuity and conservation of momentum and fluid flow past submerged objects  3.1 Introduction  3.2 Equation of continuity  3.3 Conservation of momentum  3.4 NavierStokes equation for fluids of constant density and viscosity  3.5 Fluid flow over a horizontal flat plane  3.6 Approximate integral method in obtaining boundary layer thickness  3.7 Creeping flow past a sphere  3.8 Summary  Problems 
 4. Turbulent flow  4.1 Introduction  4.2 Graphical representation of fluid flow  4.3 Friction factor and turbulent flow in cylindrical pipes  4.4 Flow over a flat plate  4.5 Flow past a submerged sphere  4.6 Flow past a submerged cylinder  4.7 Flow through packed beds  4.8 Fluidized beds  4.9 Summary  Problems 
 5. Mechanical energy balance and its application to fluid flow  5.1 Introduction  5.2 Bernoulli's equation  5.3 Friction loss, Ef  5.4 Influence of bends, fittings, and changes in the pipe radius  5.5 Concept of head  5.6 Fluid flow in an open channel  5.7 Drainage from a vessel  5.8 Emptying a vessel by discharge through an orifice  5.9 Drainage of a vessel using a drainage tube  5.10 Emptying a vessel by drainage through a drainage tube  5.11 Bernoulli equation for flow of compressible fluids  5.12 Pilot tube  5.13 Orifice plate  5.14 Summary  Problems 
 6. Transport of heat by conduction  6.1 Introduction  6.2 Fourier's law and Newton's law  6.3 Conduction  6.4 Conduction in heat sources  6.5 Thermal conductivity and the kinetic theory of gases  6.6 General heat conduction equation  6.7 Conduction of heat at steady state in two dimensions  6.8 Summary  Problems 
 7. Transport of heat by convection  7.1 Introduction  7.2 Heat transfer by forced convection from a horizontal flat plate at a uniform constant temperature  7.3 Heat transfer from a horizontal flat plate with uniform heat flux along the plate  7.4 Heat transfer during fluid flow in cylindrical pipes  7.5 Energy balance in heat transfer by convection between a cylindrical pipe and a flowing fluid  7.6 Heat transfer by forced convection from horizontal cylinders  7.7 Heat transfer by forced convection from a sphere  7.8 General energy equation  7.9 Heat transfer from a vertical plate by natural convection  7.10 Heat transfer from cylinders by natural convection  7.11 Summary  Problems 
 8. Transient heat flow  8.1 Introduction  8.2 Lumped capacitance method; Newtonian cooling  8.3 NonNewtonian cooling in semiinfinite systems  8.4 NonNewtonian cooling in a onedimensional finite systems  8.5 NonNewtonian cooling in a twodimensional finite systems  8.6 Solidification of metal castings  8.7 Summary  Problems 
 9. Heat transport by thermal radiation  9.1 Introduction  9.2 Intensity and emissive power  9.3 Blackbody radiation  9.4 Emissivity  9.5 Absorptivity, reflectivity, and transmissivity  9.6 Kirchhoff's law and the Hohlraum  9.7 Radiation exchange between surfaces  9.8 Radiation exchange between blackbodies  9.9 Radiation exchange between diffusegray surfaces  9.10 Electric analogy  9.11 Radiation shields  9.12 Reradiating surface  9.13 Heat transfer from a surface by convection and radiation  9.14 Summary  Problems 
 10. Mass transport by diffusion in the solid state  10.1 Introduction  10.2 Atomic diffusion as a randomwalk process  10.3 Fick 's first law of diffusion  10.4 Onedimensional nonsteadystate diffusion in a solid; Fick's second law of diffusion  10.5 Infinite diffusion couple  10.6 Onedimensional diffusion in a semiinfinite system involving a change of phase  10.7 Steadystate diffusion through a composite wall  10.8 Diffusion in substitutional solid solutions  10.9 Darken's analysis  10.10 Selfdiffusion coefficient  10.11 Measurement of the interdifussion coefficient: BoltzmannMatano analysis  10.12 Influence of temperature on the diffusion coefficient  10.13 Summary  Problems 
 11. Mass transport in fluids  11.1 Introduction  11.2 Mass and molar fluxes in a fluid  11.3 Equations of diffusion with convection in a binary mixture AB  11.4 Onedimensional transport in a binary mixture of ideal gases  11.5 Equimolar counterdiffusion  11.6 Onedimensional steadystate diffusion of gas A through stationary gas B  11.7 Sublimation of a sphere into a stationary gas  11.8 Film model  11.9 Catalytic surface reactions  11.10 Diffusion and chemical reaction in stagnant film  11.11 Mass transfer at large fluxes and large concentrations  11.12 Influence of mass transport on heat transfer in stagnant film  11.13 Diffusion into a falling film of liquid  11.14 Diffusion and the kinetic theory of gases  11.15 Mass transfer coefficient and concentration boundary layer on a flat plate  11.16 Approximate integral method  11.17 Mass transfer by free convection  11.18 Simultaneous heat and mass transfer: evaporate cooling  11.19 Chemical reaction and mass transfer: mixed control  11.20 Dissolution of pure metal A in liquid B: mixed control  11.21 Summary  Problems 
 12. Condensation and boiling  12.1 Introduction  12.2 Dimensionless parameters in boiling and condensation  12.3 Modes of boiling  12.4 Pool boiling correlations  12.5 Summary  Problems 
 Appendix A. Elementary and derived SI units and symbols  Appendix B. Prefixes and symbols for multiples and submultiples of SI units  Appendix C. Conversion from British and U.S. units to SI units  Appendix D. Properties of solid metals  Appendix E. Properties of nonmetallic solids  Appendix F. Properties of gases at 1 Atm pressure  Appendix G. Properties of saturated liquids  Appendix H. Properties of liquid metals  Recommended readings  Answers to problems  Index
 Isbn
 9781606503577
 Label
 An introduction to transport phenomena in materials engineering
 Title
 An introduction to transport phenomena in materials engineering
 Statement of responsibility
 David R. Gaskell
 Language

 eng
 eng
 Summary
 In their classic text, Transport Phenomena, Bird, Stewart. and Lightfoot state their opinion that the subject of transport phenomena should rank along with thermodynamics, mechanics, and electromagnetism as one of the "key engineering sciences." This thought was not shared by many traditional metallurgists, and diffusion in the solid state was the only aspect of transport phenomena included in many traditional university metallurgy curricula. However, as metallurgists transformed themselves into materials scientists and engineers, and the artificial barriers between the various engineering disciplines were lowered, the materials engineers began to see the truth in the opinion of Bird, Stewart, and Lightfoot. The major difference, however, between the first and this edition is that this edition contains an additional chapter, Chapter 12, titled "Boiling and Condensation." The material presented in this chapter is particularly important in view of the current interest in Renewal Energy Resources involving such devices as windmills and solar panels. Developments in this field require a thorough familiarity with the phenomena and mechanisms of boiling and condensation
 Additional physical form
 Also available in print.
 Cataloging source
 MiAaPQ
 http://library.link/vocab/creatorDate
 1940
 http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
 Gaskell, David R.
 Dewey number

 620.11296
 621.4022
 Index
 index present
 Language note
 English
 LC call number
 TP156.M3
 LC item number
 .G375 2012
 Literary form
 non fiction
 Nature of contents
 dictionaries
 http://library.link/vocab/subjectName

 Mass transfer
 Materials
 Label
 An introduction to transport phenomena in materials engineering, David R. Gaskell
 Note
 Includes index
 Bibliography note
 Includes bibliographical references (p. 642643) and index
 Carrier category
 online resource
 Carrier category code
 cr
 Content category
 text
 Content type code
 txt
 Contents

 List of symbols 
 1. Engineering units and pressure in static fluids  1.1 Origins of engineering units  1.2 Concept of pressure  1.3 Measurement of pressure  1.4 Pressure in incompressible fluids  1.5 Buoyancy  1.6 Summary  Problems 
 2. Momentum transport and laminar flow of Newtonian fluids  2.1 Introduction  2.2 Newton's lax of viscosity  2.3 Conservation of momentum in steadystate flow  2.4 Fluid flow between two flat parallel plates  2.5 Fluid flow down in inclined plane  2.6 Fluid flow in a vertical cylindrical tube  2.7 Capillary flowmeter  2.8 Fluid flow in an annulus  2.9 Mean residence time  2.10 Calculation of viscosity from the kinetic theory of gases  2.11 Viscosities of liquid metals  2.12 Summary  Problems 
 3. Equations of continuity and conservation of momentum and fluid flow past submerged objects  3.1 Introduction  3.2 Equation of continuity  3.3 Conservation of momentum  3.4 NavierStokes equation for fluids of constant density and viscosity  3.5 Fluid flow over a horizontal flat plane  3.6 Approximate integral method in obtaining boundary layer thickness  3.7 Creeping flow past a sphere  3.8 Summary  Problems 
 4. Turbulent flow  4.1 Introduction  4.2 Graphical representation of fluid flow  4.3 Friction factor and turbulent flow in cylindrical pipes  4.4 Flow over a flat plate  4.5 Flow past a submerged sphere  4.6 Flow past a submerged cylinder  4.7 Flow through packed beds  4.8 Fluidized beds  4.9 Summary  Problems 
 5. Mechanical energy balance and its application to fluid flow  5.1 Introduction  5.2 Bernoulli's equation  5.3 Friction loss, Ef  5.4 Influence of bends, fittings, and changes in the pipe radius  5.5 Concept of head  5.6 Fluid flow in an open channel  5.7 Drainage from a vessel  5.8 Emptying a vessel by discharge through an orifice  5.9 Drainage of a vessel using a drainage tube  5.10 Emptying a vessel by drainage through a drainage tube  5.11 Bernoulli equation for flow of compressible fluids  5.12 Pilot tube  5.13 Orifice plate  5.14 Summary  Problems 
 6. Transport of heat by conduction  6.1 Introduction  6.2 Fourier's law and Newton's law  6.3 Conduction  6.4 Conduction in heat sources  6.5 Thermal conductivity and the kinetic theory of gases  6.6 General heat conduction equation  6.7 Conduction of heat at steady state in two dimensions  6.8 Summary  Problems 
 7. Transport of heat by convection  7.1 Introduction  7.2 Heat transfer by forced convection from a horizontal flat plate at a uniform constant temperature  7.3 Heat transfer from a horizontal flat plate with uniform heat flux along the plate  7.4 Heat transfer during fluid flow in cylindrical pipes  7.5 Energy balance in heat transfer by convection between a cylindrical pipe and a flowing fluid  7.6 Heat transfer by forced convection from horizontal cylinders  7.7 Heat transfer by forced convection from a sphere  7.8 General energy equation  7.9 Heat transfer from a vertical plate by natural convection  7.10 Heat transfer from cylinders by natural convection  7.11 Summary  Problems 
 8. Transient heat flow  8.1 Introduction  8.2 Lumped capacitance method; Newtonian cooling  8.3 NonNewtonian cooling in semiinfinite systems  8.4 NonNewtonian cooling in a onedimensional finite systems  8.5 NonNewtonian cooling in a twodimensional finite systems  8.6 Solidification of metal castings  8.7 Summary  Problems 
 9. Heat transport by thermal radiation  9.1 Introduction  9.2 Intensity and emissive power  9.3 Blackbody radiation  9.4 Emissivity  9.5 Absorptivity, reflectivity, and transmissivity  9.6 Kirchhoff's law and the Hohlraum  9.7 Radiation exchange between surfaces  9.8 Radiation exchange between blackbodies  9.9 Radiation exchange between diffusegray surfaces  9.10 Electric analogy  9.11 Radiation shields  9.12 Reradiating surface  9.13 Heat transfer from a surface by convection and radiation  9.14 Summary  Problems 
 10. Mass transport by diffusion in the solid state  10.1 Introduction  10.2 Atomic diffusion as a randomwalk process  10.3 Fick 's first law of diffusion  10.4 Onedimensional nonsteadystate diffusion in a solid; Fick's second law of diffusion  10.5 Infinite diffusion couple  10.6 Onedimensional diffusion in a semiinfinite system involving a change of phase  10.7 Steadystate diffusion through a composite wall  10.8 Diffusion in substitutional solid solutions  10.9 Darken's analysis  10.10 Selfdiffusion coefficient  10.11 Measurement of the interdifussion coefficient: BoltzmannMatano analysis  10.12 Influence of temperature on the diffusion coefficient  10.13 Summary  Problems 
 11. Mass transport in fluids  11.1 Introduction  11.2 Mass and molar fluxes in a fluid  11.3 Equations of diffusion with convection in a binary mixture AB  11.4 Onedimensional transport in a binary mixture of ideal gases  11.5 Equimolar counterdiffusion  11.6 Onedimensional steadystate diffusion of gas A through stationary gas B  11.7 Sublimation of a sphere into a stationary gas  11.8 Film model  11.9 Catalytic surface reactions  11.10 Diffusion and chemical reaction in stagnant film  11.11 Mass transfer at large fluxes and large concentrations  11.12 Influence of mass transport on heat transfer in stagnant film  11.13 Diffusion into a falling film of liquid  11.14 Diffusion and the kinetic theory of gases  11.15 Mass transfer coefficient and concentration boundary layer on a flat plate  11.16 Approximate integral method  11.17 Mass transfer by free convection  11.18 Simultaneous heat and mass transfer: evaporate cooling  11.19 Chemical reaction and mass transfer: mixed control  11.20 Dissolution of pure metal A in liquid B: mixed control  11.21 Summary  Problems 
 12. Condensation and boiling  12.1 Introduction  12.2 Dimensionless parameters in boiling and condensation  12.3 Modes of boiling  12.4 Pool boiling correlations  12.5 Summary  Problems 
 Appendix A. Elementary and derived SI units and symbols  Appendix B. Prefixes and symbols for multiples and submultiples of SI units  Appendix C. Conversion from British and U.S. units to SI units  Appendix D. Properties of solid metals  Appendix E. Properties of nonmetallic solids  Appendix F. Properties of gases at 1 Atm pressure  Appendix G. Properties of saturated liquids  Appendix H. Properties of liquid metals  Recommended readings  Answers to problems  Index
 Dimensions
 unknown
 Edition
 2nd ed.
 Extent
 1 online resource (686 p.)
 Form of item
 online
 Governing access note
 Restricted to libraries which purchase an unrestricted PDF download via an IP
 Isbn
 9781606503577
 Media category
 computer
 Media type code
 c
 Other control number
 10.5643/9781606503577
 Specific material designation
 remote
 System control number

 (CKB)2670000000261184
 (EBL)1023602
 (OCoLC)818863509
 (SSID)ssj0000767629
 (PQKBManifestationID)12299496
 (PQKBTitleCode)TC0000767629
 (PQKBWorkID)10741678
 (PQKB)10852655
 (OCoLC)810803301
 (CaBNvSL)swl00401295
 (MiAaPQ)EBC1023602
 (EXLCZ)992670000000261184
 System details

 Mode of access: World Wide Web
 System requirements: Adobe Acrobat reader
 Label
 An introduction to transport phenomena in materials engineering, David R. Gaskell
 Note
 Includes index
 Bibliography note
 Includes bibliographical references (p. 642643) and index
 Carrier category
 online resource
 Carrier category code
 cr
 Content category
 text
 Content type code
 txt
 Contents

 List of symbols 
 1. Engineering units and pressure in static fluids  1.1 Origins of engineering units  1.2 Concept of pressure  1.3 Measurement of pressure  1.4 Pressure in incompressible fluids  1.5 Buoyancy  1.6 Summary  Problems 
 2. Momentum transport and laminar flow of Newtonian fluids  2.1 Introduction  2.2 Newton's lax of viscosity  2.3 Conservation of momentum in steadystate flow  2.4 Fluid flow between two flat parallel plates  2.5 Fluid flow down in inclined plane  2.6 Fluid flow in a vertical cylindrical tube  2.7 Capillary flowmeter  2.8 Fluid flow in an annulus  2.9 Mean residence time  2.10 Calculation of viscosity from the kinetic theory of gases  2.11 Viscosities of liquid metals  2.12 Summary  Problems 
 3. Equations of continuity and conservation of momentum and fluid flow past submerged objects  3.1 Introduction  3.2 Equation of continuity  3.3 Conservation of momentum  3.4 NavierStokes equation for fluids of constant density and viscosity  3.5 Fluid flow over a horizontal flat plane  3.6 Approximate integral method in obtaining boundary layer thickness  3.7 Creeping flow past a sphere  3.8 Summary  Problems 
 4. Turbulent flow  4.1 Introduction  4.2 Graphical representation of fluid flow  4.3 Friction factor and turbulent flow in cylindrical pipes  4.4 Flow over a flat plate  4.5 Flow past a submerged sphere  4.6 Flow past a submerged cylinder  4.7 Flow through packed beds  4.8 Fluidized beds  4.9 Summary  Problems 
 5. Mechanical energy balance and its application to fluid flow  5.1 Introduction  5.2 Bernoulli's equation  5.3 Friction loss, Ef  5.4 Influence of bends, fittings, and changes in the pipe radius  5.5 Concept of head  5.6 Fluid flow in an open channel  5.7 Drainage from a vessel  5.8 Emptying a vessel by discharge through an orifice  5.9 Drainage of a vessel using a drainage tube  5.10 Emptying a vessel by drainage through a drainage tube  5.11 Bernoulli equation for flow of compressible fluids  5.12 Pilot tube  5.13 Orifice plate  5.14 Summary  Problems 
 6. Transport of heat by conduction  6.1 Introduction  6.2 Fourier's law and Newton's law  6.3 Conduction  6.4 Conduction in heat sources  6.5 Thermal conductivity and the kinetic theory of gases  6.6 General heat conduction equation  6.7 Conduction of heat at steady state in two dimensions  6.8 Summary  Problems 
 7. Transport of heat by convection  7.1 Introduction  7.2 Heat transfer by forced convection from a horizontal flat plate at a uniform constant temperature  7.3 Heat transfer from a horizontal flat plate with uniform heat flux along the plate  7.4 Heat transfer during fluid flow in cylindrical pipes  7.5 Energy balance in heat transfer by convection between a cylindrical pipe and a flowing fluid  7.6 Heat transfer by forced convection from horizontal cylinders  7.7 Heat transfer by forced convection from a sphere  7.8 General energy equation  7.9 Heat transfer from a vertical plate by natural convection  7.10 Heat transfer from cylinders by natural convection  7.11 Summary  Problems 
 8. Transient heat flow  8.1 Introduction  8.2 Lumped capacitance method; Newtonian cooling  8.3 NonNewtonian cooling in semiinfinite systems  8.4 NonNewtonian cooling in a onedimensional finite systems  8.5 NonNewtonian cooling in a twodimensional finite systems  8.6 Solidification of metal castings  8.7 Summary  Problems 
 9. Heat transport by thermal radiation  9.1 Introduction  9.2 Intensity and emissive power  9.3 Blackbody radiation  9.4 Emissivity  9.5 Absorptivity, reflectivity, and transmissivity  9.6 Kirchhoff's law and the Hohlraum  9.7 Radiation exchange between surfaces  9.8 Radiation exchange between blackbodies  9.9 Radiation exchange between diffusegray surfaces  9.10 Electric analogy  9.11 Radiation shields  9.12 Reradiating surface  9.13 Heat transfer from a surface by convection and radiation  9.14 Summary  Problems 
 10. Mass transport by diffusion in the solid state  10.1 Introduction  10.2 Atomic diffusion as a randomwalk process  10.3 Fick 's first law of diffusion  10.4 Onedimensional nonsteadystate diffusion in a solid; Fick's second law of diffusion  10.5 Infinite diffusion couple  10.6 Onedimensional diffusion in a semiinfinite system involving a change of phase  10.7 Steadystate diffusion through a composite wall  10.8 Diffusion in substitutional solid solutions  10.9 Darken's analysis  10.10 Selfdiffusion coefficient  10.11 Measurement of the interdifussion coefficient: BoltzmannMatano analysis  10.12 Influence of temperature on the diffusion coefficient  10.13 Summary  Problems 
 11. Mass transport in fluids  11.1 Introduction  11.2 Mass and molar fluxes in a fluid  11.3 Equations of diffusion with convection in a binary mixture AB  11.4 Onedimensional transport in a binary mixture of ideal gases  11.5 Equimolar counterdiffusion  11.6 Onedimensional steadystate diffusion of gas A through stationary gas B  11.7 Sublimation of a sphere into a stationary gas  11.8 Film model  11.9 Catalytic surface reactions  11.10 Diffusion and chemical reaction in stagnant film  11.11 Mass transfer at large fluxes and large concentrations  11.12 Influence of mass transport on heat transfer in stagnant film  11.13 Diffusion into a falling film of liquid  11.14 Diffusion and the kinetic theory of gases  11.15 Mass transfer coefficient and concentration boundary layer on a flat plate  11.16 Approximate integral method  11.17 Mass transfer by free convection  11.18 Simultaneous heat and mass transfer: evaporate cooling  11.19 Chemical reaction and mass transfer: mixed control  11.20 Dissolution of pure metal A in liquid B: mixed control  11.21 Summary  Problems 
 12. Condensation and boiling  12.1 Introduction  12.2 Dimensionless parameters in boiling and condensation  12.3 Modes of boiling  12.4 Pool boiling correlations  12.5 Summary  Problems 
 Appendix A. Elementary and derived SI units and symbols  Appendix B. Prefixes and symbols for multiples and submultiples of SI units  Appendix C. Conversion from British and U.S. units to SI units  Appendix D. Properties of solid metals  Appendix E. Properties of nonmetallic solids  Appendix F. Properties of gases at 1 Atm pressure  Appendix G. Properties of saturated liquids  Appendix H. Properties of liquid metals  Recommended readings  Answers to problems  Index
 Dimensions
 unknown
 Edition
 2nd ed.
 Extent
 1 online resource (686 p.)
 Form of item
 online
 Governing access note
 Restricted to libraries which purchase an unrestricted PDF download via an IP
 Isbn
 9781606503577
 Media category
 computer
 Media type code
 c
 Other control number
 10.5643/9781606503577
 Specific material designation
 remote
 System control number

 (CKB)2670000000261184
 (EBL)1023602
 (OCoLC)818863509
 (SSID)ssj0000767629
 (PQKBManifestationID)12299496
 (PQKBTitleCode)TC0000767629
 (PQKBWorkID)10741678
 (PQKB)10852655
 (OCoLC)810803301
 (CaBNvSL)swl00401295
 (MiAaPQ)EBC1023602
 (EXLCZ)992670000000261184
 System details

 Mode of access: World Wide Web
 System requirements: Adobe Acrobat reader
Library Locations

Albert D. Cohen Management LibraryBorrow it181 Freedman Crescent, Winnipeg, MB, R3T 5V4, CA49.807878 97.129961


Archives and Special CollectionsBorrow it25 Chancellors Circle (Elizabeth Dafoe Library), Room 330, Winnipeg, MB, R3T 2N2, CA49.809961 97.131878

Bibliothèque AlfredMonnin (Université de SaintBoniface)Borrow it200, avenue de la Cathédrale, Local 2110, Winnipeg, MB, R2H 0H7, CA49.888861 97.119735

Bill Larson Library (Grace Hospital)Borrow it300 Booth Drive, G227, Winnipeg, MB, R3J 3M7, CA49.882400 97.276436

Carolyn Sifton  Helene Fuld Library (St. Boniface General Hospital)Borrow it409 Tache Avenue, Winnipeg, MB, R2H 2A6, CA49.883388 97.126050

Concordia Hospital LibraryBorrow it1095 Concordia Avenue, Winnipeg, MB, R2K 3S8, CA49.913252 97.064683

Donald W. Craik Engineering LibraryBorrow it75B Chancellors Circle (Engineering Building E3), Room 361, Winnipeg, MB, R3T 2N2, CA49.809053 97.133292


EckhardtGramatté Music LibraryBorrow it136 Dafoe Road (Taché Arts Complex), Room 257, Winnipeg, MB, R3T 2N2, CA49.807964 97.132222

Elizabeth Dafoe LibraryBorrow it25 Chancellors Circle, Winnipeg, MB, R3T 2N2, CA49.809961 97.131878

Fr. H. Drake Library (St. Paul's College)Borrow it70 Dysart Road, Winnipeg, MB, R3T 2M6, CA49.810605 97.138184

J.W. Crane Memorial Library (Deer Lodge Centre)Borrow it2109 Portage Avenue, Winnipeg, MB, R3J 0L3, CA49.878000 97.235520

Libraries Annex (not open to the public; please see web page for details)Borrow it25 Chancellors Circle (in the Elizabeth Dafoe Library), Winnipeg, MB, R3T 2N2, CA49.809961 97.131878

Neil John Maclean Health Sciences LibraryBorrow it727 McDermot Avenue (Brodie Centre), 200 Level, Winnipeg, MB, R3E 3P5, CA49.903563 97.160554

Sciences and Technology LibraryBorrow it186 Dysart Road, Winnipeg, MB, R3T 2M8, CA49.811526 97.133257

Seven Oaks General Hospital LibraryBorrow it2300 McPhillips Street, Winnipeg, MB, R2V 3M3, CA49.955177 97.148865

Sister St. Odilon Library (Misericordia Health Centre)Borrow it99 Cornish Avenue, Winnipeg, MB, R3C 1A2, CA49.879592 97.160425


Victoria General Hospital LibraryBorrow it2340 Pembina Highway, Winnipeg, MB, R3T 2E8, CA49.806755 97.152739

William R Newman Library (Agriculture)Borrow it66 Dafoe Road, Winnipeg, MB, R3T 2R3, CA49.806936 97.135525
Library Links
Embed (Experimental)
Settings
Select options that apply then copy and paste the RDF/HTML data fragment to include in your application
Embed this data in a secure (HTTPS) page:
Layout options:
Include data citation:
<div class="citation" vocab="http://schema.org/"><i class="fa faexternallinksquare fafw"></i> Data from <span resource="http://link.lib.umanitoba.ca/portal/Anintroductiontotransportphenomenain/dVHLop8Sd8M/" typeof="Book http://bibfra.me/vocab/lite/Item"><span property="name http://bibfra.me/vocab/lite/label"><a href="http://link.lib.umanitoba.ca/portal/Anintroductiontotransportphenomenain/dVHLop8Sd8M/">An introduction to transport phenomena in materials engineering, David R. Gaskell</a></span>  <span property="potentialAction" typeOf="OrganizeAction"><span property="agent" typeof="LibrarySystem http://library.link/vocab/LibrarySystem" resource="http://link.lib.umanitoba.ca/"><span property="name http://bibfra.me/vocab/lite/label"><a property="url" href="http://link.lib.umanitoba.ca/">University of Manitoba Libraries</a></span></span></span></span></div>
Note: Adjust the width and height settings defined in the RDF/HTML code fragment to best match your requirements
Preview
Cite Data  Experimental
Data Citation of the Item An introduction to transport phenomena in materials engineering, David R. Gaskell
Copy and paste the following RDF/HTML data fragment to cite this resource
<div class="citation" vocab="http://schema.org/"><i class="fa faexternallinksquare fafw"></i> Data from <span resource="http://link.lib.umanitoba.ca/portal/Anintroductiontotransportphenomenain/dVHLop8Sd8M/" typeof="Book http://bibfra.me/vocab/lite/Item"><span property="name http://bibfra.me/vocab/lite/label"><a href="http://link.lib.umanitoba.ca/portal/Anintroductiontotransportphenomenain/dVHLop8Sd8M/">An introduction to transport phenomena in materials engineering, David R. Gaskell</a></span>  <span property="potentialAction" typeOf="OrganizeAction"><span property="agent" typeof="LibrarySystem http://library.link/vocab/LibrarySystem" resource="http://link.lib.umanitoba.ca/"><span property="name http://bibfra.me/vocab/lite/label"><a property="url" href="http://link.lib.umanitoba.ca/">University of Manitoba Libraries</a></span></span></span></span></div>