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1.1 INTRODUCTION

Flow measurement is the quantification of bulk fluid movement. Flow can be measured in a

variety of ways. Positive-displacement flow meters accumulate a fixed volume of fluid and

then count the number of times the volume is filled to measure flow. Other flow measurement

methods rely on forces produced by the flowing stream as it overcomes a known constriction,

to indirectly calculate flow. Flow may be measured by measuring the velocity of fluid over a

known area. There are several types of flow meter that rely on Bernoulli's principle, either by

measuring the differential pressure within a constriction, or by measuring static and stagnation

pressures to derive the dynamic pressure [2].

Flow measurement simply means quantification of the moving fluid, which may be either

liquid, gas or a mixture of liquid solid or liquid gas. Measurement of flow plays a vital role in

various field of civil engineering mainly in irrigation engineering and hydraulic engineering.

While transporting fluid over a distance through pipe, it is essential to measure the flow inside

for accurate distribution for its proper use among the users. Various techniques have been used

till now for flow measurement in conduits.

A flow meter is a device used to measure the flow rate or quantity of a gas or liquid flowing

inside a pipe. Most commonly used flow meters are orifices, venturimeter, nozzles, rota meters,

pitot tubes etc. All flow meters can be broadly classified into following categories;

Velocity Flow meters

Positive Displacement Flow meters

Mass Flow meters

Open Channel Flow meter

1

In differential pressure flow meters, flow is measured by measuring the pressure drop in the

flow. They are mainly based on Bernoullis principle, which states that rise (fall) in pressure

in a flowing fluid must always be accompanied by a decrease (increase) in the speed, and vice

versa [3].

1.2 VENTURIMETER

Venturimeter is a well-known flow measurement device which uses differential flow meter

and Bernoullis principle to measure flow rate inside a pipe. A venturimeter mainly consist of

a short pipe which has two conical parts joined by a short uniform cross section in between

known as Throat. The two conical portions have the same diameter but one having larger

length and smaller cone angle and other having the opposite as shown. The conical parts are

called as Convergent and Divergent part. The venturimeter is always used in such a way that

the upstream flow takes place through short conical portion and the downstream through the

larger one. If h is the piezometric head difference between inlet and throat of diameter d1 and

d2 respectively.

2

A venturimeter constricts the flow in some fashion, and pressure sensors measure the

differential pressure before and within the constriction. This method is widely used to measure

flow rate in the transmission of gas through pipelines, and has been used since Roman Empire

times. The coefficient of discharge of Venturimeter ranges from 0.93 to 0.97. The first large-

scale venturimeters to measure liquid flows were developed by Clemens Herschel who used

them to measure small and large flows of water and wastewater beginning at the end of the

19th century [2].

1.3 OBJECTIVES

Performance test of venturimeter

3

CHAPTER II

The main purpose of this literature review is to get information about the project from

the reference books, magazines, journals, technical papers and web sites. In this chapter

the discussion will be made base on all the sources.

A Venturimeter is a device that allows flow rates through pipes to be calculated by

measuring the difference in pressure created by a contraction in a pipe. When the flow

goes through the contraction it must speed up, and so the pressure must drop. By

measuring the two pressures, engineers can directly calculate the velocity of the fluid.

Knowing the pipe diameter, this velocity can be converted into a flow rate [5].

The principle of the venturimeter was first demonstrated in 1797 by Italian physicist

G.B. Venturi (1746-1822), but the principle was first applied by C. Herschel (1842-

1930) in 1887, to develop the device in its present form for measuring the discharge or

the rate of flow of fluid through pipes [1].

Brook (1962) was probably the first investigator to analyze the effect of solid liquid

mixture in venturi and other meters. He carried out experiment in a non-standard type

of venturimeter with a wide throat. He used the mixture of water and crushed Bakelite

or water and basalt chippings. Results obtained from this were compared with a 900

bends flow meter. A vertical counter flow meter was also being described which

measures both concentration and velocity of the solid liquid mixture [6].

Graf (1967) carried out an experiment on venturimeter to modify it for two phase flow.

He used sand water mixture for the experiment by putting the venturimeter in horizontal

position. He analyzed the data by plotting pressure drop against flow rate and a

modified loss was correlated with sediment concentration. A theoretical model was

developed to describe the results [7].

4

Robinson (1970) carried out experiment to investigate the application of the

venturimeter in the flow with solid concentration. Two different venturimeters of

diameter 3inch and 4inch were tested for observing pressure drop an energy loss. Solids

used were sand mixture of size d50 of 0.45mm, .80mm, 1.17mm and 1.70mm. Pressure

drop was correlated with mixture discharge and velocity at the throat of venturimeter.

An average value of discharge coefficient was determined for each condition and

compared with clear water. The relative energy loss due to solid concentration was

related with solid concentration and nomograms were prepared. He put forward some

generalized expressions as below:

Am = CmQm2

where Qm is the flow rate and am is the pressure drop of mixture. The solid

concentration (C) was related to relative energy loss of solids by the equation, (b-b0)/b0

= kCn , where k and n were determined from experiment. The above two equations have

to be solved simultaneously to determine the unknowns Qm and C. For faster

calculation, they had given certain nomograms [8].

Shook and Masliyah (1971) analyzed the various factors affecting the flow of slurries

through venturimeter both theoretically and experimentally. Discharge coefficients

were found to be greater than unity in absence of wall friction coefficients. Experiments

were carried out to analyze the theoretical result and to examine the combined effects

of wall friction coefficients and finite slip velocity phenomenon. Experimental result

agreed to theoretical values at extreme case and for venturimeter also it was found that

wall friction increased with increase in particle size and density [9].

Hasan et al (1982) carried out an experimental study to analyze the effectiveness of

venturimeter as a flow measuring device for slurries. A two inch black iron pipe line

containing lignite concentration varying from (0-40) % and flow velocity ranged from

(2.4 to 6) ft/sec was used. The pressure drop was measured across three venturi of throat

diameter 0.75,1 and 1.5inch. They concluded that for measurement of slurries density

must be used in the flow equation of venturimeter [10].

Gahlot (1994) investigated the characteristics of a conventional venturimeter and an

eccentric 900 sector orifice plate used for measuring flow rate in a pipe carrying slurry.

5

The venturimeter used in the experiment had nominal pipe bore of 100mm and diameter

ratio 0.6. The pressure taps of the venturimeter were provided with special separation

chambers to avoid clogging due to solid particles [11].

Azzopardi (1998) derived a quasi-one dimensional model for gas or solid flows in

venturimeter. They proposed that the pressure drop in the throat of venturi and recovery

of pressure across the diffuser were the two unknowns to be solved. The model

developed allowed acceleration and deceleration of gas and solid particles and also the

change in thickness of boundary layer. The model was validated with previously

published experimental data and found to be well agreed [12].

6

CHAPTER III

3.1 THEORY

A venturimeter is essentially a short pipe consisting of two conical parts with a short

portion of uniform cross-section in between. This short portion has the minimum area

and is known as the throat. The two conical portions have the same base diameter, but

one is having a shorter length with a larger cone angle while the other is having a larger

length with a smaller cone angle. A venturimeter is a device used for measuring the

rate of a flow of a fluid flowing through a pipe and is considered to be the most accurate

flow-sensing element only if it is accurately calibrated. It consists of three parts.

1. An inlet section followed by a converging cone

2. A cylindrical throat

3. A gradually diverging cone

It is based on the principle of Bernoullis equation. Bernoulli's principle states that:

An increase in the speed of a fluid occurs simultaneously with a decrease

in pressure or a decrease in the fluid's potential energy.

Inside of the venturimeter pressure difference is created by reducing the cross-sectional

area of the flow passage. The pressure difference is measured by using a differential

U-tube manometer. This pressure difference helps in the determination of rate of flow

of fluid or discharge through the pipe line. As the inlet area of the venturi is large than

at the throat, the velocity at the throat increases resulting in decrease of pressure. By

this, a pressure difference is created between the inlet and the throat of the venturi.

The convergent cone of a venturimeter has a total included angle of 21 1 and its

length parallel to the axis is approximately equal to 2.7 ( D d ), where D is the diameter

of the inlet section and d is the diameter of the throat. The length of the throat is equal

to d. The divergent cone has a total included angle lying between 5 to 15 (preferably

about 6) [1].

7

Figure 3.1 Flow measurement using venturimeter

Let,

8

Now applying Bernoullis equation between the inlet and throat section we get,

1 12 2 22

+ + 1 = + + 2 ()

2 2

As shown in figure 3.1 if the venturimeter is connected in a horizontal pipe or if the datum

may be assumed to be passing through the axis of the venturimeter then Z1 = Z2 = 0. So the

above equation reduces to

1 12 2 22

+ = + ()

2 2

or

1 22 12

2

= ()

2 2

In the above expression ( 1 2 ) is the difference between the pressure heads at sections 1

22 12

= ()

2 2

Further if Qth represents the discharge through the pipe, then by continuity equation

or 1 = ; and 2 = ()

1 2

2

1 1

= [ 2 2]

2 2 1

or

9

1 2 2

= ()

12 22

Equation () gives only the theoretical discharge because the loss of energy has not been

considered. The actual discharge will be less than the theoretical discharge given by

equation(). The actual discharge may therefore be obtained by multiplying the theoretical

discharge by a factor Cd called coefficient of discharge that is

= ; or =

where Q represents the actual discharge. Therefore, the actual discharge through the

venturimeter is given by

1 2 2

=

12 22

The venturimeter is always used in a way that the upstream part of the flow takes place

through the short conical portion while the downstream part of the flow through the

long one.

This ensures a rapid converging passage and a gradual diverging passage in the

direction of flow to avoid the loss of energy due to separation. In course of a flow

through the converging part, the velocity increases in the direction of flow according

to the principle of continuity, while the pressure decreases according to Bernoullis

theorem.

The velocity reaches its maximum value and pressure reaches its minimum value at the

throat. Subsequently, a decrease in the velocity and an increase in the pressure takes

place in course of flow through the divergent part.

10

CHAPTER IV

4.1 MODELING

Venturimeter mainly has three parts: an inlet section followed by a converging cone, a circular

throat, a diverging cone followed by an outlet section. Normally the diameter of the inlet

section and outlet section remains equal. The diameter of the throat is smaller comparing to

the inlet and outlet section. The diameter of the converging and diverging section varies

through a definite angle of about 5 to 15 [1].

In the CAD model the angle in the converging and diverging section is kept equal to make the

design simpler. Also two small pipes are fitted in inlet and throat section to measure the

pressure drop in these positions. In CAD model the material for the venturimeter is taken

transparent glass and pipe material is steel. CAD model was modeled using SolidWorks 2014,

a computer aided design software published by Dassault Systmes and then rendered in

KeyShot5.5. The CAD model is given below:

11

Figure 4.2 Top view of venturimeter

12

Figure 4.4 Right side view of venturimeter

For the construction of venturimeter the material was taken nylon polymer. A solid tube of

nylon polymer of about 8-inch length and about 1-inch diameter was taken. The solid tube was

then machined in a lathe machine.

First the two sides of the material were smoothened by facing. Then by using a drill bit of 25

mm, inlet section and outlet section was drilled. And then by using a drill bit of 12 mm the

throat section was cut. The converging-diverging section was cut using a boring tool. Thus the

inner section of the venturimeter was completed. For the outer section first by turning the outer

surface was smoothened. And then by taper turning the converging-diverging section was cut

in outer surface. Then for inserting steel tubes to measure manometer pressure difference two

holes were drilled in inlet and throat section using a drill bit of 7 mm in drill machine. Finally,

for better surface finish the surface was rubbed by an emery paper. Thus the construction

process was completed.

13

The pictures of the constructed venturimeter are:

14

Figure 4.7 Front view of constructed venturimeter

15

CHAPTER V

First the venturimeter was attached in the flow bench and manometer pipes were fitted in the

steel tubes and then by varying the voltage of motor thus by varying the motor speed the

following data was taken.

Table 5.1 Data table of pressure head at inlet and throat for the constructed venturimeter

no. (V) Head, h1(mm) Head, h2 (mm) h= h1- h2

(mm)

1. 27.5 2 6 4

2. 30 3 8 5

3. 35 3 10 7

4. 45 4 12 8

5. 50 4 15 11

6. 55 5 21 16

7. 60 5 33 28

8. 65 5 47 42

9. 70 5 55 50

10. 75 6 64 58

16

Then for comparing the data taken same experiment was carried out in the venturimeter

available at the lab and data was taken. The data table is the following.

Table 5.2 Data table of pressure head at inlet and throat for the venturimeter available at fluid

mechanics lab

no. (V) Head, h1(mm) Head, h2 (mm) h= h1- h2

(mm)

1. 27.5 1 14 13

2. 30 1 15 14

3. 35 2 31 29

4. 45 2 61 59

5. 50 3 82 79

6. 55 3 101 98

7. 60 4 131 127

8. 65 4 150 146

9. 70 5 160 155

17

5.2 SAMPLE CALCULATION

So, Inlet area, a1 = 4 (2510-3)2 = 0.5110-3 m2,

Throat area, a2 = 4 (1210-3)2 = 0.11 10-3 m2,

We know,

hair = hwater

1000

h1 = 1.192

3 103 m

= 2.517 m

1000

h2 = 8 103 m

1.192

= 6.711 m

Again, P = hair

18

So, P1 = 2.517 11.6894 Pa

= 29.62 Pa

P2 = 6.711 11.6894 Pa

= 78.97 Pa

= (6.71 2.517) m

= 4.193 m

1 2 2

So, discharge rate, =

12 22

=

(.51103 )(.11103 )

= 1021.7610-6 m3/s

So, Inlet area, a1 = 4 (2410-3)2 = 0.4510-3 m2,

Throat area, a2 = 4 (9.510-3)2 = 0.07110-3 m2,

19

We know,

hair = hwater

1000

h1 = 1 103 m

1.2

= 0.83 m

1000

h2 = 15 103 m

1.2

= 12.5 m

Again, P = hair

= 9.70 Pa

P2 = 12.5 11.7678 Pa

= 146.12 Pa

= (146.12 9.70) m

= 136.42 m

1 2 2

So, discharge rate, =

12 22

=

(.45103 )(.071103 )

= 1087.9710-6 m3/s

20

5.3 RESULT

Table 5.3 Measurement of venturi head of air, inlet pressure, throat pressure and flow rate for

the constructed venturimeter

Observation Venturi head of Inlet pressure, Throat pressure, Flow rate, Q10-6

no. air, h (m) P1 (Pa) P2 (Pa) (m3/s)

1. 3.355 19.75 59.24 913.97

2. 4.194 29.62 78.97 1021.76

3. 5.872 29.62 98.72 1209.15

4. 6.711 39.49 118.47 1292.65

5. 9.228 39.49 148.09 1515.79

6. 13.422 49.36 207.31 1828.08

7. 23.49 49.36 325.79 2418.40

8. 36.235 49.36 464.00 2961.92

9. 41.946 49.36 542.98 3231.71

10. 48.657 59.24 631.82 3480.64

Table 5.4 Measurement of venturi head of air, inlet pressure, throat pressure and flow rate for

the venturimeter available at lab

Observation Venturi head of Inlet pressure, Throat pressure, Flow rate, Q10-6

no. air, h (m) P1 (Pa) P2 (Pa) (m3/s)

1. 10.837 9.70 136.38 1048.57

2. 11.67 9.70 146.12 1087.97

3. 24.163 19.49 301.94 1565.52

4. 49.163 19.49 594.17 2233.06

5. 65.83 29.22 798.74 2583.42

6. 81.667 29.22 983.86 2878.10

7. 105.837 38.93 1276.1 3276.43

21

8. 121.67 38.93 1461.18 3512.52

9. 129.163 48.71 1558.55 3619.52

10. 139.167 58.45 1685.23 3757.08

Table 5.5 Comparison of flow rate between the constructed venturimeter and the venturimeter

available at lab and error

Observation Flow rate of constructed Flow rate of the venturimeter Error (%)

no. venturimeter Q10-6 (m3/s) available at lab Q10-6 (m3/s)

1. 913.97 1048.57 12.83

2. 1021.76 1087.97 6.09

3. 1209.15 1565.52 22.76

4. 1292.65 2233.06 42.11

5. 1515.79 2583.42 41.33

6. 1828.08 2878.10 36.48

7. 2418.40 3276.43 29.16

8. 2961.92 3512.52 15.69

9. 3231.71 3619.52 10.71

10. 3480.64 3757.08 7.36

Here we can see that the variation in flow rate between the constructed venturimeter and the

venturimeter available at the lab was very large in some observation. This might be due to the

variation in temperature during the experiment as the two experiments were carried out in two

different times. Also there was some error in constructing the venturimeter. The inner surface

was a little bit rough which may cause the drift in pressure. Also the angle in converging and

diverging part of the venturimeter was equal where it is needed to be in definite and different

angle. The angle in the converging-diverging section was larger than it was need to. That was

because it was not possible to cut the converging-diverging section in the definite angle.

22

CHAPTER VI

6.1 ADVANTAGES

Venturi tube flowmeters involve no moving parts.

They can be mounted in large diameter pipes via flanged, welded or threaded-end

fittings.

They can be used with nearly all liquids, as well as those containing extreme solids

content.

Venturi tubes involve no projections into the fluid and no sharp corners. Also there are

no rapid changes in contour.

6.2 DISADVANTAGES

Primary cost for installation and usage of venturi tubes proves to be very high.

Also there can be trouble in installation and inspection of venturis.

Construction of venturi tubes is very complicated as it involves certain angle at

converging and diverging section.

23

CHAPTER VII

7.1 CONCLUSION

In this work, venturimeter was studied thoroughly. Venturimeter is a flow measuring device

that measures the flow rate of fluid using differential flow meter and Bernoullis principle. It

is a well-known flow measuring instrument and very important in fluid mechanics field. In this

work theory of measuring the flow rate using a venturimeter was studied. Then a CAD model

was prepared using SolidWorks 2014, a computer aided design software published by Dassault

Systmes. A venturimeter was constructed using nylon polymer and then its performance was

tested and compared with an ideal venturimeter available at fluid mechanics lab. The reasons

behind the error was analyzed too.

24

REFERENCES

[1] Dr. P.N. Modi and Dr. S.M. Seth, Hydraulics And Fluid Mechanics Including

Hydraulic Machines (In SI Units), Fifth Edition, Rajsons Publications PVT. LTD.,

Delhi-110006.

[2] Flow measurement - Wikipedia

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Flow_measurement#Pressure-based_meters.

[3] Abhishek Kala, Dr. S.K Mittal, Prof M.K. Choudhary, Characteristics of Flow Meters

with Sediment Laden Flow A Review, Department of Civil Engineering, MANIT

Bhopal, International Journal of Engineering Research, Volume No.4, Issue No.5,

Page: 240-243.

[4] Venturimeter Principle - Mechanical Buzz https://mechanicalbuzz.com/venturi-meter-

principle.html.

[5] Theoretical Fluid Mechanics: Venturimeter by Mike Soltys

http://www.mikesoltys.com/2011/03/15/demo-for-theoretical-fluid-mechanics-

venturi-meter/.

[6] Brook, N., FLOW MEASUREMENT OF SOLIDLIQUID MIXTURES USING

VENTURI AND OTHER METERS, Proceedings of the Institution of Mechanical

Engineers June 1962, 176 Page: 127-140.

[7] Graf, W.H., A MODIFIED VENTURIMETER FOR MEASURING TWO-PHASE

FLOW or PARTICLE DYNAMICS AND THE VENTURIMETER, Journal of

Hydraulic Research 01/1967; 5(3) Page: 161-187.

[8] Robinson, M., Yucel, O., Graf, W.H., MODIFIED VENTURIMETER; A

MEASURING DEVICE FOR SOLID-LIQUID MIXTURES Fritz Laboratory

Reports.

[9] Shook,C.A., Malshiya, J.H., FLOW OF A SLURRY THROUGH A

VENTURIMETER, The Canadian Journal Of Chemical Engineering, Volume 52,

Issue 2, April1974,pages 228233.

[10] Hasan, R., Baria, D.N., Chowdhury, N.M., LIGNITE-WATER SLURRY FLOW

MEASUREMENT USING A VENTURIMETER, The proceedings of the 1981

symposium on instrumentation and control for fossil-energy processes 1981, 458-464.

25

[11] Gahlot, V.K., Sharma, K.K., Seshadri, V., CHARACTERISTICS OF

VENTURIMETER AND SECTOR ORIFICE PLATES IN THE FLOW OF SOLID-

LIQUID MIXTURES, 4th Triennial International Symposium of Fluid Control,

Measurement and Visualization, Toulouse, France, 1994.

[12] Azzopardi, B.J., Teixeira S.F.C.F., Pulford, C.I., A QUASI-ONE-DIMENSIONAL

MODEL FOR GAS OR SOLIDS FLOW IN VENTURI Powder Technology 102,

1998, Page: 281288.

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