Thomas L. Jackson mostly deals with Mechanics, Propellant, Thermodynamics, Ammonium perchlorate and Homogenization. He regularly links together related areas like Classical mechanics in his Mechanics studies. His study in Propellant is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Reaction rate constant, SPHERES, Nanotechnology and Computer simulation.
The concepts of his Thermodynamics study are interwoven with issues in Arrhenius equation and Activation energy. His Ammonium perchlorate research includes elements of Thermal, Length scale and Mineralogy. His studies deal with areas such as Microscale chemistry, Simulation and Mass flux as well as Homogenization.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Mechanics, Propellant, Thermodynamics, Aerospace engineering and Classical mechanics. His work in the fields of Mechanics, such as Mach number, Inviscid flow and Turbulence, intersects with other areas such as Detonation and Mixing. His Mach number study combines topics in areas such as Flow, Vortex, Convection and Supersonic speed.
His research on Propellant focuses in particular on Ammonium perchlorate. In most of his Thermodynamics studies, his work intersects topics such as Instability. His work deals with themes such as Laminar flow, Flame structure, Shear flow, Shear and Premixed flame, which intersect with Diffusion flame.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Mechanics, Shock, Detonation, Mesoscale meteorology and Drag. The various areas that he examines in his Mechanics study include Propellant, Statistical physics and Euler equations. He has researched Propellant in several fields, including Regular grid, Atmospheric sciences, Shear modulus and Scaling.
His work in Shock addresses subjects such as Particle interaction, which are connected to disciplines such as Numerical analysis, Volume and Work. His Mesoscale meteorology research integrates issues from Microscale chemistry and Void. Thomas L. Jackson combines subjects such as Volume fraction and SPHERES with his study of Drag.
His primary scientific interests are in Mechanics, Drag, Volume fraction, Euler equations and Mach number. His research is interdisciplinary, bridging the disciplines of Dispersity and Mechanics. His Drag research incorporates elements of Point particle, Immersed boundary method and Direct numerical simulation, Reynolds number.
His Euler equations research includes themes of Mesoscale meteorology, Microscale chemistry and Void. His Void research incorporates themes from Number density and Microstructure. His Mach number research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Drag coefficient, Shock wave, Duct, Inviscid flow and Shock.
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Theory and Computation in Hydrodynamic Stability
W. O. Criminale;T. L. Jackson;R. D. Joslin.
Inviscid spatial stability of a compressible mixing layer
T. L. Jackson;C. E. Grosch.
Journal of Fluid Mechanics (1989)
Random Packing of Heterogeneous Propellants
G. M. Knott;T. L. Jackson;J. Buckmaster.
AIAA Journal (2001)
Heterogeneous Propellant Combustion
T. L. Jackson;J. Buckmaster.
AIAA Journal (2002)
Theory and Computation of Hydrodynamic Stability
William O. Criminale;Thomas L. Jackson;R. D. Joslin.
Multiscale modeling of solid propellants: From particle packing to failure
K. Matouš;H.M. Inglis;X. Gu;D. Rypl.
Composites Science and Technology (2007)
Nonsteady burning of periodic sandwich propellants with complete coupling between the solid and gas phases
A. Hegab;T. L. Jackson;J. Buckmaster;Donald Scott Stewart.
Combustion and Flame (2001)
Flames in narrow circular tubes
T.L. Jackson;J. Buckmaster;Z. Lu;D.C. Kyritsis.
Proceedings of the Combustion Institute (2007)
New Kinetics for a Model of Heterogeneous Propellant Combustion
L. Massa;T. L. Jackson;J. Buckmaster.
Journal of Aircraft (2012)
Random Packs and Their Use in Modeling Heterogeneous Solid Propellant Combustion
S. Kochevets;J. Buckmaster;T. L. Jackson;A. Hegab.
Journal of Propulsion and Power (2001)
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