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Journal of Fluid Mechanics


The Journal of Fluid Mechanics
(JFM) is the leading international journal in the field and is essential reading for all those concerned with developments in fluid mechanics. It publishes authoritative articles covering theoretical, computational and experimental investigations of all aspects of the mechanics of fluids. Each issue contains papers both on the fundamental aspects of fluid mechanics and on their applications to other fields such as aeronautics, astrophysics, biology, chemical and mechanical engineering, hydraulics, materials, meteorology, oceanography, geology, acoustics and combustion.

From January 2020 JFM is an online-only journal.

 

Multimedia Fluid Mechanics Online

The perfect complement to any course in fluid mechanics, this online product combines original content from the DVD with a new interface optimized for web and mobile.

Multimedia Fluid Mechanics has been developed with the support of the National Science Foundation.

Key features include

  • Extensive media library of over 800 components, spanning the 8 modules: kinematics, dynamics, interfacial phenomena, similarity and scaling, boundary levels, turbulence, control volumes and history
  • Original DVD content, full optimized for all major browsers and operating systems
  • View animations and interact with virtual labs
  • MathJax-enabled for accurate rendering of mathematical notations


Access for institutions

Multimedia Fluid Mechanics Online is available for universities, libraries, corporations and other institutions as an annual subscription. Multi-year subscriptions are available upon request.

Find out why Multimedia Fluid Mechanics Online is the ideal supplement to your fluid mechanics course

Blogs in fluid mechanics

  • Watch: How is Toothpaste made?
  • 24 June 2020, Dr Tom Crawford
  • The manufacturing process for toothpaste involves mixing together several fluid and solid components to create the non-Newtonian polymer used to clean your...
  • Watch: Listening to Tornadoes
  • 19 June 2020, Dr Tom Crawford
  • Before a tornado forms the pressure drop at the centre emits a dull tone at 5-10Hz which can be detected hours before it becomes dangerous.…