Problems of stellar convection
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Problems of stellar convection proceedings of the Colloquium nr. 38 of the Internat. Astronom. Union, held in Nice, August 16-20, 1976 by International Astronomical Union. Colloquium

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Published by Springer in Berlin, Heidelberg, New York .
Written in English


  • Stars -- Structure -- Congresses.,
  • Stars -- Evolution -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographies.

Statemented. by E.A. Spiegel and J.P. Zahn.
SeriesLecture notes in physics ;, v. 71, Lecture notes in physics ;, 71.
ContributionsSpiegel, E. A., Zahn, Jean-Paul.
LC ClassificationsQB808 .P76
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 363 p. :
Number of Pages363
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4477764M
ISBN 100387085327
LC Control Number79305535

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COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle . Buy Problems of Stellar Convection: Proceedings of the Colloquium No. 38 of the International Astronomical Union Held in Nice, August , (Lecture Notes in Physics) on FREE SHIPPING on qualified ordersFormat: Paperback. Get this from a library! Problems of stellar convection: proceedings of the Colloquium nr. 38 of the Internat. Astronom. Union, held in Nice, August , [E A Spiegel; Jean-Paul Zahn; International Astronomical Union. Colloquium]. Convection is a complicated topic and reamins an active area of research, in particular because it can have considerable impact on a wide range of stellar properties and stellar evolution. The lack of a good theory of convection, and the amount of energy which can be transfered by convection, is at present a limitation on our understanding of.

With this book, Bejan makes convection heat transfer "streamlined". Powerful --yet simple and handy-- tools such as constructal theory, scale analysis, intersection of asymptotes method, heatlines, etc., are presented and used in the book to provide readers with a deep understanding of how and why things are happening the way they are/5(12). from book Problems of stellar convection; Proceedings of the Thirty-eighth Colloquium, Nice, France, August , (pp) Stellar convection Chapter January with 5 ReadsAuthor: Douglas Gough.   The review considers the modelling process for stellar convection rather than specific astrophysical results. For achieving reasonable depth and length we deal with hydrodynamics only, omitting MHD. A historically oriented introduction offers first glimpses on the physics of stellar convection. Examination of its basic properties shows that two very different Cited by: The book consists of three parts. The first is devoted to detailed description of physical processes: thermodynamics, opacity, convection, nuclear reactions, neutrino processes. Here the properties of matter are described up to very high densities and temperatures reached in hot and cold neutron stars. The second part is devoted to stellar evolution itself.

This book was reconstructed by G. J. Warnock from notes Professor J. L. Austin prepared for a course of lectures he first gave in Oxford in Trinity Term, , under the title ‘Problems of. Problems practice. Write something. Write something else. Write something different. Write something completely different. conceptual. These three conceptual questions are a part of a larger worksheet ().Describe a food preparation activity that involves heat transfer by convection and explain how the rate of this heat transfer is controlled by the behavior of or . Computer models of stellar structure have been severely hampered by sev-eral key problems. These include the description of stellar convection, the in-clusion of non-linear e ects in stellar pulsation, and the e ect of rapid rotation on the pulsation modes [96]. To date, these problems have been inadequately.   It is with this in mind that we decided to organize the workshop to prepare for the optimal use of this wealth of data, with which to deepen our understanding of solar structure and specifically, of one of the longest-standing problems in solar and stellar modelling: the treatment of Pages: