2004 - Fellow of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers
James G. Quintiere mainly focuses on Mechanics, Heat flux, Meteorology, Ignition system and Enclosure. His Mechanics research incorporates themes from Flame spread, Mechanical engineering, Simulation and Charring. The concepts of his Meteorology study are interwoven with issues in Stratification, Heat transfer, Atmospheric sciences and Full scale.
James G. Quintiere combines subjects such as Conservation equations, Combustor, Smoke and Combustion products with his study of Heat transfer. His research investigates the link between Ignition system and topics such as Cone calorimeter that cross with problems in Calorimeter and Composite material. His work carried out in the field of Autoignition temperature brings together such families of science as Flame speed, Diffusion flame, Spontaneous combustion and Flammability.
James G. Quintiere focuses on Mechanics, Heat flux, Ignition system, Forensic engineering and Flame spread. His Flow study in the realm of Mechanics interacts with subjects such as Compartment. His Heat flux study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Premixed flame and Solid fuel.
His studies deal with areas such as Waste management and Flammability, Composite material as well as Ignition system. The various areas that James G. Quintiere examines in his Forensic engineering study include Fire behavior and Fire protection. His Heat transfer research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Line and Meteorology.
His primary areas of investigation include Mechanics, Heat flux, Combustor, Thermodynamics and Heat of combustion. His research in Mechanics intersects with topics in Mechanical engineering and Neutral plane. His research integrates issues of Mass flux, Porosity and Copper in his study of Heat flux.
His studies in Combustor integrate themes in fields like Ignition system and Zero gravity. His work in the fields of Ignition system, such as Autoignition temperature, intersects with other areas such as Function. The study incorporates disciplines such as Plume and Buoyancy in addition to Flame spread.
His main research concerns Mechanics, Heat flux, Heat of combustion, Combustor and Laminar flow. His Mechanics study combines topics in areas such as Mechanical engineering, Bunsen burner, Ceiling and Thermodynamics. His Heat flux study incorporates themes from Convection and Convective heat transfer.
His work deals with themes such as Composite material, Material properties and Fire test, which intersect with Heat of combustion. Premixed flame, Diffusion flame, Solid fuel, Nuclear engineering and Radiant heating is closely connected to Fuel gas in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Combustor. His Laminar flow research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Dimensionless quantity, Mixing ratio, Turbulence, Plume and Air entrainment.
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Enclosure Fire Dynamics
Bjeorn Karlsson;James G. Quintiere.
Fundamentals of Fire Phenomena
James G. Quintiere.
Principles of Fire Behavior
James G. Quintiere.
Scaling applications in fire research
James G. Quintiere.
Fire Safety Journal (1989)
Estimating room temperatures and the likelihood of flashover using fire test data correlations
B. J. McCaffrey;J. G. Quintiere;M. F. Harkleroad.
Fire Technology (1981)
An Experimental Study of Upper Hot Layer Stratification in Full-Scale Multiroom Fire Scenarios
L. Y. Cooper;M. Harkleroad;J. Quintiere;W. Rinkinen.
Journal of Heat Transfer-transactions of The Asme (1982)
Predicting the burning of wood using an integral model
M.J Spearpoint;J.G Quintiere.
Combustion and Flame (2000)
Flow induced by fire in a compartment
K.D. Steckler;J.G. Quintiere;W.J. Rinkinen.
Symposium (International) on Combustion (1982)
Numerical simulation of axi-symmetric fire plumes: accuracy and limitations
T.G. Ma;J.G. Quintiere.
Fire Safety Journal (2003)
Predicting the piloted ignition of wood in the cone calorimeter using an integral model — effect of species, grain orientation and heat flux
Michael J. Spearpoint;J. G. Quintiere.
Fire Safety Journal (2001)
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