Density ( ) of the detached jet. (a) Initial density; (b) density before merging radius.
Density, pressure, temperature, and average ionization across the center of the detached argon jet.
Jet expansion comparison of numerical simulation result (blue solid line), analytic model of long jet (green dashed-dotted), and analytic model of short jet (red dashed line).
Average values of pressure, temperature, m (average ionization), and Mach number of a detached argon jet.
Density ( ) contours before merger (a, b) and after merger (c, d) of 30 argon plasma jets.
Pressure (bar) contours before merger (a, b) and after merger (c, d) of 30 argon plasma jets.
Average ionization contours before merger (a, b) and after merger (c, d) of 30argon plasma jets.
(a) Density distribution on a slice of 3-dimensional data at stagnation and (b) schematic of oblique shocks in the jets merger process.
(a) Initial density of the 2-dimensional jet merger simulation and (b) density distribution showing the first and second cascades of oblique shocks ( ).
First cascade of oblique shock waves in 2-dimensional jet merger simulation.
Second cascade of oblique shock waves in 2-dimensional jet merger simulation.
Evolution of average Mach numbers of 1-dimensional and 3-dimensional liners.
Distribution of density (a) andpressure (b) during stagnation of the 3-dimensional liner averaged in radial coordinates (solid blue line), the 1-dimensional liner initialized with sharp profile at the merging radius (green dashed-dotted line) and the 1-dimensional liner initialized with same profile as the 3-dimensional liner at the merging radius (red dashed line).
Distribution of density and pressure on a 10 cm radius spherical slice of 3-dimensional liner data when t = 0.0253 ms.
Mesh convergence studies of 3-dimensional liner formation and implosion simulation. Evolution of average Mach number using three different mesh sizes is shown.
Comparison of simulations and theory of states in the first oblique shock wave.
Comparison of simulations and theory of states in the second oblique shock wave.
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