The T2 Cryogenic Transonic Wind Tunnel of Onera-Cert Toulouse France
The use of cryogenic technology has produced real progress in wind tunnel testing, permitting the attainment in high Reynolds numbers and precise replication of aerodynamic phenomena existing on aircraft in flight.
KeywordsMach Number Wind Tunnel Test Section High Reynolds Number Cryogenic Technology
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.Carriere P., 1972, “The injector driven tunnel.” AGARD LS 1912-AGARD Report R-600-72Google Scholar
- 2.Michel R., Quemard C., Mignosi A., March 1979, “The induction driven tunnel T2 of O.N.E.R.A./C.E.R.T.” Journal of Aircraft, Vol. 16, n° 3.Google Scholar
- 3.Mignosi A., Archambaud J.P., April 3–5, 1979, “Prediction of thermal losses and transient flows in a cryogenic wind tunnel.” First International Symposium on “Cryogenic Wind Tunnels”, Southampton (G.B.).Google Scholar
- 4.Gobert J.L., Mignosi A., September 15–17, 1982, “Studies of the cryogenic induction driven wind tunnel T2.” E.T.W. Cryogenic Technology Review Meeting, N.L.R., Amsterdam.Google Scholar
- 5.Archambaud J.P., June 5–9, 1989, “The cryogenic induction tunnel T2 at Toulouse” Special course on advances in cryogenic wind tunnel technology, V.K.I., Rhode St Genèse (Belgium).Google Scholar
- 6.Chevallier J.P., Mignosi A., Archambaud J.P., Seraudie A., 1983-4, “T2 wind tunnel adaptive walls design, construction and some typical results.” La recherche Aérospatiale.Google Scholar
- 7.Seraudie A., Archambaud J-P., Dor J-B., Mignosi A. “T2 Cryogenic Transonic Wind Tunnel Thermal design and Control of the Facility including models adapted for short run processing.” 3rd ASME-JSME Thermal Engineering Reno, Nevada March 17–22 1991Google Scholar