Recent Advances in Solution Methods for Nonlinear Evolution Equations, Fluid Flow, and Heat and Mass Transfer
View this Special IssueResearch Article  Open Access
Navid Freidoonimehr, Behnam Rostami, Mohammad Mehdi Rashidi, Ebrahim Momoniat, "Analytical Modelling of ThreeDimensional Squeezing Nanofluid Flow in a Rotating Channel on a Lower Stretching Porous Wall", Mathematical Problems in Engineering, vol. 2014, Article ID 692728, 14 pages, 2014. https://doi.org/10.1155/2014/692728
Analytical Modelling of ThreeDimensional Squeezing Nanofluid Flow in a Rotating Channel on a Lower Stretching Porous Wall
Abstract
A coupled system of nonlinear ordinary differential equations that models the threedimensional flow of a nanofluid in a rotating channel on a lower permeable stretching porous wall is derived. The mathematical equations are derived from the NavierStokes equations where the governing equations are normalized by suitable similarity transformations. The fluid in the rotating channel is water that contains different nanoparticles: silver, copper, copper oxide, titanium oxide, and aluminum oxide. The differential transform method (DTM) is employed to solve the coupled system of nonlinear ordinary differential equations. The effects of the following physical parameters on the flow are investigated: characteristic parameter of the flow, rotation parameter, the magnetic parameter, nanoparticle volume fraction, the suction parameter, and different types of nanoparticles. Results are illustrated graphically and discussed in detail.
1. Introduction
Due to the vast number of applications in chemical as well as mechanical engineering processes such as the manufacture of thin plastic sheets, insulating materials, paper fabrication, and other various processes, this paper pays particular attention to the investigation of rotating flow over stretching surfaces [1].
Sakiadis [2, 3] initiated the study of boundarylayer flow over a continuous solid surface that moves with constant speed. Considering the effect of suction/injection, Erickson et al. [4] studied heat and mass transfer over a moving surface with constant surface velocity and temperature. Tsou et al. [5] studied heat transfer effects of a moving solid surface with constant velocity and temperature. Crane [6] investigated the twodimensional flow of a viscous fluid over a stretching wall. Andersson [7] investigated MHD effects on boundarylayer flow of a viscoelastic fluid flow past a stretching sheet. Prasad et al. [8] employed a fourth order RungeKutta integration scheme to investigate the effect of variable fluid viscosity, magnetic parameter, Prandtl number, variable thermal conductivity, heat source/sink parameter, and thermal radiation parameter on MHD fluid flow over a stretching sheet. The generalized threedimensional flow and heat transfer over a stretching sheet and in a channel bounded by the lower stretching plate and upper permeable wall were studied by Mehmood and Ali [9, 10]. Threedimensional flow in a channel with a stretching wall was investigated by Borkakoti and Bharali [11]. Munawar et al. [12] analyzed the slip effect on the flow in a channel bounded by two stretching disks analytically.
Flow squeezed by two parallel plates has been investigated by various researchers. Chamkha et al. [13] determined an analytical solution for the problem of fully developed free convective flow of a micropolar fluid between two vertical parallel plates. Bhargava et al. [14] investigated the fully developed flow and heat transfer of an electrically conducting micropolar fluid (a strong cross magnetic field) between two parallel and porous plates in which the temperature has been considered to be dependent on the heat source, including the effect of frictional heating. The quasilinearization method is used to solve the governing system of ordinary differential equations. Ariel [15] presented solutions for two problems of laminar forced convection of a secondgrade (viscoelastic) fluid through two parallel porous walls considering rectangular and cylindrical geometries. Applying similarity transformations to the governing nonlinear partial differential equations, Hayat and Abbas [16] derived nonlinear ordinary differential equations and studied the twodimensional boundarylayer flow of an upperconvected Maxwell fluid in a channel with chemical reaction. Domairry and Aziz [17] obtained an analytic solution for unsteady MHD squeezing flow with suction and injection effects by the use of homotopy perturbation method.
To the best of authors’ knowledge, Choi and Eastman [18] were probably the first researchers who employed a mixture of nanoparticles and base fluid and called this mixture a “nanofluid.” A wide range of review papers have been published on nanofluids in recent years. Xuan and Li [19] considered the Reynolds number and volume fraction of nanoparticle influences in turbulent flows for nanofluids in tubes experimentally. Bachok et al. [20] employed a numerical, KellerBox technique for steady nanofluid flow over a porous rotating disk. Khan and Pop [21] studied laminar flow for a nanofluid across a stretching flat surface using an implicit finite difference method. Abolbashari et al. [22] employed HAM to study the entropy analysis in an unsteady MHD nanofluid regime adjacent to an accelerating stretching permeable surface. Beg et al. [23] presented a comparative numerical solution for both single and twophase models for bionanofluid transport phenomena. Rashidi et al. [24] compared the two phase and single phase of heat transfer and flow field of copperwater nanofluid in a wavy channel numerically. AbuNada et al. [25] illustrated the impacts of variable properties in natural convection nanofluid flow. Rashidi et al. [26] showed how the second law of thermodynamics can be applied to MHD incompressible nanofluid flow over a porous rotating disk. The stagnation flow for a nanofluid over a stretching sheet was studied by Mustafa et al. [27] analytically. The interested reader is referred to the following papers for further reading on the application of nanoparticles in fluid flow [28–30].
In this paper we derive a coupled system of nonlinear ordinary differential equations to model the threedimensional flow of a nanofluid in a rotating channel on a lower permeable stretching wall. The resulting system of equations is solved using the differential transform method (DTM) [31, 32]. The DTM method has been applied successfully to solve nonlinear differential equations without requiring linearization or discretization [33]. The present DTM code is benchmarked with numerical results based on a shooting technique and previously published results. The DTM method shows excellent correlation with results obtained using these other methods.
The paper is divided up as follows: in Section 2, the problem is formulated and a coupled system of nonlinear ordinary differential equations is derived. The DTM method is applied to solve the resulting system of nonlinear ordinary differential equations in Section 3. Results are discussed in Section 4. Concluding remarks are made in Section 5.
2. Mathematical Formulation of the Problem
Consider unsteady 3D rotating nanofluid flow of an incompressible electrically conducting viscous fluid between two infinite horizontal plane walls. The lower plane is placed at and is stretched with a timedependent velocity in xdirection. The upper plane is also placed at a variable distance and the fluid is squeezed with a timedependent velocity in the negative ydirection. The fluid and the channel are rotating around yaxis with an angular velocity and also the lower plate intakes the flow with the velocity . A magnetic field with density is applied along the yaxis about the system which is rotating. These velocities and magnetic fields are introduced to obtain similarity solutions by reducing governing equations into ordinary differential equations (ODEs). The physical model of the considered problem along with the coordinate system is illustrated in Figure 1. The governing equations of continuity and momentum of nanofluid flow in a rotating frame of reference are given as [34, 35] where is the Cauchy stress tensor, the magnetic flux, and the current density. The above governing equations can be also described by the following set of NavierStokes equations [36, 37]: where is the nanofluid density, is the nanofluid kinematic viscosity, where has been proposed by Brinkman [38], is the electrical conductivity, is the magnetic field, and is the characteristic parameter with dimension of (time)^{−1} and . The above nanofluid constants are defined as follows: where is the viscosity of the fluid fraction, is the nanoparticle volume fraction, and and are the densities of the fluid and of the solid fractions, respectively. The thermophysical properties of the base fluid (water) and different nanoparticles are given in Table 1 [39]. The appropriate boundary conditions are introduced as follows: where is the stretching rate of the lower plate. The following appropriate similarity transformations are employed to convert the above governing equations (2)–(4) into a system of ordinary differential equations in terms of a stream function : Substituting the similarity transformations (5) and (6) into (2)–(4), we obtain the following system of nonlinear ordinary differential equations: where is the characteristic parameter of the flow, is the rotation parameter, is the magnetic parameter, and prime denotes differentiation with respect to . In order to squeeze the flow, we take , for which the upper plate moves downward with velocity . For the upper plate moves apart with respect to the plane and corresponds to the steady state case of the considered problem or stationary upper plate. In order to reduce the number of independent variables and to retain the similarity solution, (7) are simplified by cross differentiation and thus we obtain the following system of differential equations: The transformed boundary conditions take the form where is the suction parameter.

In this problem, the physical quantity of interest is the skin friction coefficients along the stretching wall at the lower and upper walls which are defined as [40] Substituting (6) into (11) we obtain where is the local Reynolds number.
In this section we have derived the coupled system of nonlinear ordinary differential equations (9) to model the threedimensional flow of a nanofluid in a rotating channel on a lower permeable stretching wall. We next apply the DTM to solve the coupled system.
3. Analytical Approximation by Means of DTM
Taking the differential transform of (9), one can obtain (for more details, see [41, 42]) where and are differential transforms of and given by where (16) is the transformed boundary conditions and , and are constants. By substituting (16) into (13), using recursion, and then substituting them in (14)(15), we obtain the values of and given byThe constants , and can be determined by applying the remaining boundary conditions to (17). The number of required terms is determined by the convergence of the numerical values to one’s desired accuracy. We obtain the approximants using the computational software MATHEMATICA. The effect of different orders of the DTM solution on the convergence radius of the transverse velocity of is displayed in Figure 2.
In order to highlight the validity of the presented DTM solution, we compare some of our results with the obtained HAM results of [1]. A very good validation of the present analytical results has been achieved with the previously published study as shown in Table 2.
4. Results and Discussion
In the previous section the nonlinear ordinary differential equations (9) are solved subject to the boundary conditions (10) via the DTM method for values of the five key parameters: characteristic parameter of the flow , rotation parameter , the magnetic parameter , nanoparticle volume fraction , the suction parameter , and different nanoparticles on the different velocity components. It should be stated that the copper nanoparticle is used in all of the cases in this section except for those figures which focus on the influences of the types of applied nanoparticles on the velocity component profiles. In addition, we assume that the values of the volume fraction parameter vary from 0 (regular Newtonian fluid) to 0.2. Representative values are employed to simulate the physically realistic flows. Tables 2 and 3 display the comparison between the DTM and numerical solution results based on a shooting technique for the shear stresses at lower and upper walls for different values of and .

The influence of nanoparticle volume fraction on the normal, axial, and transverse velocity components is shown in Figures 3, 4, and 5. The normal velocity component reduces for higher values of the nanoparticle volume fraction. The axial velocity profile decreases with the increase in nanoparticle volume fraction in the lower half channel while in the upper half of the channel, enhances with the increase in . In addition, transverse velocity profile increases near the lower surface for the large value of nanoparticle volume fraction, but the adverse trend happens on the other side (in the center and the upper half of the channel).
The effects of the characteristic parameter of flow on the velocity component are plotted in Figure 6. As one can see, with the increase in , the velocity profile augments in the vicinity of the upper plane. It can be easily understood that it accumulates the squeezing effects on the flow. In Figure 7, the effect of characteristic parameter of the flow on the velocity component, parallel to xaxis, , is depicted and it is clearly obvious that the velocity increases with the increase in the value of . It should be noted that the higher values of amortize the reverse flow, but the negative values of support the reverse flow because of the squeezing and extricating effects of the upper wall. The same trend can be observed for transverse velocity component. Figure 8 shows that the transverse velocity component increases as increases.
Figure 9 shows the effect of rotation parameter on the normal velocity component . The normal velocity component reduces for large values of the rotation parameter. The effect of the rotation parameter on the axial velocity component is presented in Figure 10. The results show that in the lower half channel, the velocity component parallel to xdirection decreases with the increase in rotation parameter, while in the upper half of the channel, increases with the increase in . This reverse trend occurs approximately in the center of the channel . The effect of rotation parameter on the transverse velocity is shown in Figure 11. It is clear that although the large rotation causes an increase in transverse velocity near lower surface, the adverse trend occurs on the other side. In the main nanoflow regime, two diverse trends can be noticed. In the lower half channel the transverse velocity increases, in the center and the upper half of the channel the transverse velocity decreases.
The effect of magnetic parameter on the normal, axial, and transverse velocity components can be observed in Figures 12–14. From Figure 12, it is seen that the velocity decreases as magnetic parameter increases because Lorentz force tends to decrease the velocity profile . In Figure 13, two different trends can be seen. In the lower half of the channel, the velocity component parallel to the xdirection decreases with the increase in the magnetic parameter, while in the upper half of the channel, increases with the increase in . This reverse trend occurs approximately in the center of the channel. The transverse velocity shows increasing behavior with the increase in magnetic parameter in all region of the channel (Figure 14).
The consequence of suction parameter on all the velocity profiles is illustrated in Figures 15, 16, and 17. Figure 15 depicts that as the suction parameter increases, the normal velocity component increases and the variation in the velocity profile confines in the vicinity of the upper plate. It is known that the large suction values cause to decrease, which results in the occurrence of reverse flow. The reverse flow is more prominent near the upper plate rather than the lower plate. The reverse flow near the lower plate is produced by the adverse pressure gradient because the large amount of fluid particles escapes from the lower wall. Figure 17 shows the same behavior for the transverse velocity component .
Figures 18, 19, and 20 demonstrate the effect of different nanoparticle materials on the normal velocity component , axial velocity component , and also the transverse velocity profile . As the results show, the maximum amount of normal velocity component belongs to nanoparticle. Moreover, the effects of nanoparticle volume fraction and the types of nanoparticles on the shear stresses at lower and upper walls are depicted in Table 4.

5. Conclusions
In this paper, we have used DTM to solve a coupled system of nonlinear ordinary differential equations for threedimensional flow of a nanofluid in a rotating channel on a lower permeable stretching wall. We have considered water the base fluid and four different types of nanoparticles, copper, copper oxide, aluminum oxide, and titanium dioxide have been examined in this simulation. The upper wall is moving along the direction normal to the surface with time dependent velocity. The transformed dimensionless equations have been formulated and solved with robust boundary conditions. Important physical parameters have been investigated graphically. These parameters include the flow parameter, the rotation parameter, the magnetic parameter, the nanoparticle volume fraction, the suction parameter, and also different types of nanoparticles. Results show that the vertical motion of the upper plate interrupts the velocity in the channel remarkably. The downward motion of the upper plate augments the forward flow, whereas the upward motion reverses the flow.
Nomenclature
Stretching rate of the lower plate  
:  External uniform magnetic field 
:  Constant magnetic flux density 
:  Skin friction coefficient 
:  Selfsimilar velocities 
:  Upper plane distance 
:  Magnetic flux 
:  Pressure 
:  Time 
:  Cauchy stress tensor 
:  Velocity component in the x direction 
:  Velocity component in the y direction 
:  Velocity component in the z direction. 
:  Characteristic parameter of the flow 
:  Rotation parameter 
:  Magnetic parameter 
:  Suction parameter 
:  Local Reynolds number . 
:  DTM constant parameters 
:  Electrical conductivity 
:  Density 
:  Dynamic viscosity 
:  A scaled boundarylayer coordinate 
:  Kinematic viscosity 
:  Characteristic constant parameter 
:  Stream function 
:  Constant angular velocity 
:  Nanoparticle volume fraction. 
:  Fluid phase 
:  Nanofluid 
:  Solid phase. 
Conflict of Interests
The authors declare that there is no conflict of interests regarding the publication of this paper.
Acknowledgment
Ebrahim Momoniat acknowledges support from the National Research foundation of South Africa under Grant number 76868.
References
 S. Munawar, A. Mehmood, and A. Ali, “Threedimensional squeezing flow in a rotating channel of lower stretching porous wall,” Computers and Mathematics with Applications, vol. 64, no. 6, pp. 1575–1586, 2012. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar  Zentralblatt MATH
 B. C. Sakiadis, “Boundary layer behaviour on continuous solid surfaces: I Boundary layer equations for two dimensional and axisymmetric flow,” AIChE Journal, vol. 7, pp. 26–28, 1961. View at: Google Scholar
 B. C. Sakiadis, “Boundary layer behaviour on continuous solid surfaces: II boundary layer on a continuous flat surface,” AIChE Journal, vol. 7, pp. 221–225, 1961. View at: Google Scholar
 L. E. Erickson, L. T. Fan, and V. G. Fox, “Heat and mass transfer on a moving continuous flat plate with suction or injection,” Industrial and Engineering Chemistry Fundamentals, vol. 5, no. 1, pp. 19–25, 1966. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 F. K. Tsou, E. M. Sparrow, and R. J. Goldstein, “Flow and heat transfer in the boundary layer on a continuous moving surface,” International Journal of Heat and Mass Transfer, vol. 10, no. 2, pp. 219–235, 1967. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 L. J. Crane, “Flow past a stretching plate,” Zeitschrift für angewandte Mathematik und Physik ZAMP, vol. 21, no. 4, pp. 645–647, 1970. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 H. I. Andersson, “MHD flow of a viscoelastic fluid past a stretching surface,” Acta Mechanica, vol. 95, no. 1–4, pp. 227–230, 1992. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar  MathSciNet
 K. V. Prasad, D. Pal, V. Umesh, and N. S. P. Rao, “The effect of variable viscosity on MHD viscoelastic fluid flow and heat transfer over a stretching sheet,” Communications in Nonlinear Science and Numerical Simulation, vol. 15, no. 2, pp. 331–344, 2010. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar  Zentralblatt MATH
 A. Mehmood and A. Ali, “Analytic solution of generalized threedimensional flow and heat transfer over a stretching plane wall,” International Communications in Heat and Mass Transfer, vol. 33, no. 10, pp. 1243–1252, 2006. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 A. Mehmood and A. Ali, “Analytic homotopy solution of generalized threedimensional channel flow due to uniform stretching of the plate,” Acta Mechanica Sinica, vol. 23, no. 5, pp. 503–510, 2007. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar  Zentralblatt MATH  MathSciNet
 A. K. Borkakoti and A. Bharali, “Hydromagnetic flow and heat transfer between two horizontal plates, the lower plate being a stretching sheet,” Quarterly of Applied Mathematics, vol. 40, no. 4, pp. 461–467, 1983. View at: Google Scholar  MathSciNet
 S. Munawar, A. Mehmood, and A. Ali, “Effects of slip on flow between two stretchable disks using optimal homotopy analysis method,” Canadian Journal of Applied Science, vol. 1, pp. 50–68, 2011. View at: Google Scholar
 A. J. Chamkha, T. Groşan, and I. Pop, “Fully developed free convection of a micropolar fluid in a vertical channel,” International Communications in Heat and Mass Transfer, vol. 29, no. 8, pp. 1119–1127, 2002. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 R. Bhargava, L. Kumar, and H. S. Takhar, “Numerical solution of free convection MHD micropolar fluid flow between two parallel porous vertical plates,” International Journal of Engineering Science, vol. 41, no. 2, pp. 123–136, 2003. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar  Zentralblatt MATH
 P. D. Ariel, “On exact solutions of flow problems of a second grade fluid through two parallel porous walls,” International Journal of Engineering Science, vol. 40, no. 8, pp. 913–941, 2002. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar  Zentralblatt MATH  MathSciNet
 T. Hayat and Z. Abbas, “Channel flow of a Maxwell fluid with chemical reaction,” Zeitschrift für angewandte Mathematik und Physik, vol. 59, no. 1, pp. 124–144, 2008. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 G. Domairry and A. Aziz, “Approximate analysis of MHD dqueeze flow between two parallel disks with suction or injection by homotopy perturbation method,” Mathematical Problems in Engineering, vol. 2009, Article ID 603916, 19 pages, 2009. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 S. U. S. Choi and J. A. Eastman, “Enhancing thermal conductivity of fluids with nanoparticles,” Materials Science, vol. 231, pp. 99–105, 1995. View at: Google Scholar
 Y. Xuan and Q. Li, “Investigation on convective heat transfer and flow features of nanofluids,” Journal of Heat Transfer, vol. 125, no. 1, pp. 151–155, 2003. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 N. Bachok, A. Ishak, and I. Pop, “Flow and heat transfer over a rotating porous disk in a nanofluid,” Physica B: Condensed Matter, vol. 406, no. 9, pp. 1767–1772, 2011. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 W. A. Khan and I. Pop, “Boundarylayer flow of a nanofluid past a stretching sheet,” International Journal of Heat and Mass Transfer, vol. 53, no. 1112, pp. 2477–2483, 2010. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar  Zentralblatt MATH
 M. H. Abolbashari, N. Freidoonimehr, F. Nazari, and M. M. Rashidi, “Entropy analysis for an unsteady MHD flow past a stretching permeable surface in nanofluid,” Powder Technology, vol. 267, pp. 256–267, 2014. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 O. A. Beg, M. M. Rashidi, M. Akbari, and A. Hosseini, “Comparative numerical study of singlephase and twophase models for bionanofluid transport phenomena,” Journal of Mechanics in Medicine and Biology, vol. 14, Article ID 1450011, 31 pages, 2014. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 M. M. Rashidi, A. Hosseini, I. Pop, S. Kumar, and N. Freidoonimehr, “Comparative numerical study of single and twophase models of nanofluid heat transfer in wavy channel,” Applied Mathematics and Mechanics, vol. 35, pp. 831–848, 2014. View at: Google Scholar
 E. AbuNada, Z. Masoud, H. F. Oztop, and A. Campo, “Effect of nanofluid variable properties on natural convection in enclosures,” International Journal of Thermal Sciences, vol. 49, no. 3, pp. 479–491, 2010. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 M. M. Rashidi, S. Abelman, and N. Freidoonimehr, “Entropy generation in steady MHD flow due to a rotating porous disk in a nanofluid,” International Journal of Heat and Mass Transfer, vol. 62, no. 1, pp. 515–525, 2013. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 M. Mustafa, T. Hayat, I. Pop, S. Asghar, and S. Obaidat, “Stagnationpoint flow of a nanofluid towards a stretching sheet,” International Journal of Heat and Mass Transfer, vol. 54, no. 2526, pp. 5588–5594, 2011. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar  Zentralblatt MATH
 M. M. Rashidi, N. Freidoonimehr, A. Hosseini, O. A. Bég, and T. K. Hung, “Homotopy simulation of nanofluid dynamics from a nonlinearly stretching isothermal permeable sheet with transpiration,” Meccanica, vol. 49, pp. 469–482, 2014. View at: Google Scholar
 M. Sheikholeslami and D. D. Ganji, “Three dimensional heat and mass transfer in a rotating system using nanofluid,” Powder Technology, vol. 253, pp. 789–796, 2014. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 M. Sheikholeslami, M. GorjiBandpy, and D. D. Ganji, “Lattice Boltzmann method for MHD natural convection heat transfer using nanofluid,” Powder Technology, vol. 254, pp. 82–93, 2014. View at: Google Scholar
 F. Ayaz, “Applications of differential transform method to differentialalgebraic equations,” Applied Mathematics and Computation, vol. 152, no. 3, pp. 649–657, 2004. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 F. Ayaz, “Solutions of the system of differential equations by differential transform method,” Applied Mathematics and Computation, vol. 147, no. 2, pp. 547–567, 2004. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar  Zentralblatt MATH  MathSciNet
 M. M. Rashidi and E. Erfani, “A new analytical study of MHD stagnationpoint flow in porous media with heat transfer,” Computers and Fluids, vol. 40, no. 1, pp. 172–178, 2011. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar  Zentralblatt MATH
 M. Kurosaka, “The oscillatory boundary layer growth over the top and bottom plates of a rota ting channel,” Journal of Fluids Engineering, Transactions of the ASME, vol. 95, no. 1, pp. 68–74, 1973. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 H. S. Takhar, A. J. Chamkha, and G. Nath, “MHD flow over a moving plate in a rotating fluid with magnetic field, hall currents and free stream velocity,” International Journal of Engineering Science, vol. 40, no. 13, pp. 1511–1527, 2002. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 K. Vajravelu and B. V. R. Kumar, “Analytical and numerical solutions of a coupled nonlinear system arising in a threedimensional rotating flow,” International Journal of NonLinear Mechanics, vol. 39, no. 1, pp. 13–24, 2004. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar  Zentralblatt MATH
 G. Domairry and A. Aziz, “Approximate analysis of MHD squeeze flow between two parallel disks with suction or injection by homotopy perturbation method,” Mathematical Problems in Engineering, vol. 2009, Article ID 603916, 19 pages, 2009. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 H. C. Brinkman, “The viscosity of concentrated suspensions and solutions,” The Journal of Chemical Physics, vol. 20, no. 4, p. 571, 1952. View at: Google Scholar
 H. F. Oztop and E. AbuNada, “Numerical study of natural convection in partially heated rectangular enclosures filled with nanofluids,” International Journal of Heat and Fluid Flow, vol. 29, no. 5, pp. 1326–1336, 2008. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 M. Sheikholeslami and D. D. Ganji, “Heat transfer of Cuwater nanofluid flow between parallel plates,” Powder Technology, vol. 235, pp. 873–879, 2013. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar
 M. M. Rashidi, “The modified differential transform method for solving MHD boundarylayer equations,” Computer Physics Communications, vol. 180, no. 11, pp. 2210–2217, 2009. View at: Publisher Site  Google Scholar  MathSciNet
 M. M. Rashidi and N. Freidoonimehr, “Series solutions for the flow in the vicinity of the equator of an MHD boundarylayer over a porous rotating sphere with heat transfer,” Thermal Science, vol. 18, pp. S527–S537, 2012. View at: Google Scholar
Copyright
Copyright © 2014 Navid Freidoonimehr et al. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.