Research Article  Open Access
Mohamed Abd ElAziz, Ahmed A. Afify, "Influences of Slip Velocity and Induced Magnetic Field on MHD StagnationPoint Flow and Heat Transfer of Casson Fluid over a Stretching Sheet", Mathematical Problems in Engineering, vol. 2018, Article ID 9402836, 11 pages, 2018. https://doi.org/10.1155/2018/9402836
Influences of Slip Velocity and Induced Magnetic Field on MHD StagnationPoint Flow and Heat Transfer of Casson Fluid over a Stretching Sheet
Abstract
The steady MHD boundary layer flow near the stagnation point over a stretching surface in the presence of the induced magnetic field, viscous dissipation, magnetic dissipation, slip velocity phenomenon, and heat generation/absorption effects has been investigated numerically. The Casson fluid model is used to characterize the nonNewtonian fluid behavior. The governing partial differential equations using appropriate similarity transformations are reduced into a set of nonlinear ordinary differential equations, which are solved numerically using a shooting method with fourthorder RungeKutta integration scheme. Comparisons with the earlier results have been made and good agreements were found. Numerical results for the velocity, induced magnetic field, temperature profiles, skin friction coefficient, and Nusselt number are presented through graphs and tables for various values of physical parameters. Results predicted that the magnetic parameter with has the tendency to enhance the heat transfer rate, whereas the reverse trend is seen with . It is also noticed that the rate of heat transfer is a decreasing function of the reciprocal of a magnetic Prandtl number, whereas the opposite phenomenon occurs with the magnitude of the friction factor.
1. Introduction
The steady MHD boundary layer flow of an incompressible viscous fluid near the stagnation point has received great attention owing to their wide applications in the various fields of industry and engineering applications such as design of thrust bearings, transpiration cooling, and aerodynamics extrusion of plastic sheets. The classical twodimensional stagnation point flow on a flat plate was first studied by Hiemenz [1]. Hiemenz problem was extended to the axisymmetric case by Homann [2]. The impact of an external magnetic field on Hiemenz flow of an electrically conducting fluid was investigated by some researchers [3–7]. Recently, the MHD stagnation point flow past a stretching sheet with the influences of radiation, velocity, and thermal slip phenomena was analyzed by Khan et al. [8].
In recent years, it has been observed that a number of industrial fluids such as molten plastics, polymeric liquids, foodstuff, and slurries exhibit nonNewtonian fluid behavior. For nonNewtonian fluids, various models have been proposed. The vast majorities of nonNewtonian fluid models are concerned with simple models like the power law and grade two or three etc. Reviews of nonNewtonian fluid problems have been presented in [9–15]. There is another nonNewtonian fluid model, known as the Casson fluid model. The Casson fluid can be defined as a shear thinning the liquid which is assumed to have an infinite viscosity at zero the rate of shear, a yield stress below where no flow occurs, and a zero viscosity at an infinite rate of shear. This fluid has significant applications in polymer processing industries and biomechanics. Boundary layer flow of Casson fluid over different geometries is considered by many authors [16–21]. Recently, Khan et al. [22] numerically discussed the influence of chemical reaction on an unsteady Casson fluid over the stretching surface.
The induced magnetic field has received considerable interest owing to its use in many scientific and technological phenomena, for example, in MHD energy generator systems and magnetohydrodynamic boundary layer control technologies. The influence of induced magnetic field on unsteady MHD free convective flow over a semiinfinite vertical surface was investigated by Kumar and Singh [23]. Beg et al. [24] investigated the hydromagnetic convection flow of a Newtonian, electrically conducting fluid over a translating, nonconducting plate with the aligned magnetic field. The impacts of a transverse magnetic field and magnetic induction on MHD natural convection boundary layer flow over an infinite vertical flat plate were analytically studied by Ghosh et al. [25]. Ali et al. [26] discussed the effect of an induced magnetic field on boundary layer stagnationpoint flow over a stretching surface. Iqbal et al. [27] studied the combined effects entropy generation and induced the magnetic field on stagnation point flow and heat transfer due to nanofluid towards a stretching sheet.
Slip boundary condition is a very developed phenomenon which includes the nonadherence of fluids to surfaces. Fluids exhibiting slip are important in the areas of technology and industry such as in the polishing of artificial heart valves and internal cavities. In this context, Kundsen number is a deciding coefficient, which is a measure of the molecular mean free path to characteristic length. When Knudsen number is very small, no slip is noticed between the surface and the fluid and is in tune with the essence of continuum mechanics. Beavers and Joseph [28] proposed a slip flow boundary condition. The influences of thermal radiation, Newtonian heating, and slip velocity phenomenon on MHD flow and heat transfer past a permeable stretching sheet were numerically studied by Afify et al. [29]. The impacts of slip flow, convective boundary condition, and thermal radiation on mixed convection heat and mass transfer flow over a vertical surface were numerically discussed by Uddin et al. [30]. The impact of viscous dissipation and velocity slip phenomenon on ferrofluid flows past a slender stretching sheet was investigated by Ramana Reddy et al. [31]. The influence of nonuniform heat source and slip flow on MHD nanofluid flow past a slandering stretching sheet was analyzed by Ramana Reddy et al. [32]. Recently, Hosseini et al. [33] analyzed the flow and heat transfer characteristics of an unsteady flow past a permeable stretching sheet in the presence of the velocity slip factor and temperature jump influences.
To the best of the author's knowledge, this work has not been previously studied in the scientific research. The main aim of this paper is to analyze the MHD stagnationpoint flow and heat transfer of a nonNewtonian fluid known as Casson fluid over a stretching surface in the presence of the induced magnetic field, viscous dissipation, velocity slip boundary condition, and heat generation/absorption effects. Diagrams and tables are presented and discussed for various physical parameters entering into the problem.
2. Mathematical Formulation
Consider the steady magnetohydrodynamic (MHD) flow of a nonNewtonian Casson fluid near the stagnation point over a stretching surface coinciding with the plane , the flow being confined to . Two equal and opposite forces are applied along the xaxis so that the surface is stretched keeping the origin fixed. The effect of the induced magnetic field is taken into account. The flow configuration is shown in Figure 1. The viscous dissipation, magnetic dissipation, and heat generation/absorption terms are included in the energy equation. The rheological equation of state for an isotropic and incompressible flow of Casson fluid can be expressed as follows (Eldabe and Salwa [34]): where is the plastic dynamic viscosity of the nonNewtonian fluid, is the yield stress of fluid, is the product of the component of deformation rate by itself, namely, , is the, (i, j)the component of the deformation rate, and is a critical value of based on nonNewtonian model. Under the abovementioned assumptions and the boundary layer approximations, the governing equations of Casson fluid can be written as (Cowling [35])
Subject to the boundary conditions: is the thermal diffusivity of the fluid, is magnetic diffusivity, is magnetic permeability, is the characteristic length of the stretching surface, is the velocity slip factor, is kinematics viscosity, is an estimation of the uniform magnetic field at the upstream infinity, is the velocity of the flow outside the boundary layer, is the velocity of the stretching sheet with c and a being the positive constants determining the strength of the stagnation point and stretching rate, and is the magnetic field at the edge of the boundary layer. Also, and are the velocity and magnetic components in directions, respectively. We introduce the following dimensionless variables [36, 37]:Equations (2) and (3) are automatically satisfied. In view of relation (8), (3)(7) are reduced toWith boundary conditionsHere prime denotes differentiation with respect to . is similarity function, is dimensionless temperature, and and are the velocity and the induced magnetic field profiles, respectively. is Prandtl number, is the heat generation/absorption parameter, is the magnetic parameter, is the slip parameter, is Eckert number, is the stretching parameter, and is the reciprocal of the magnetic Prandtl number, respectively. It is should be noticed that indicates a Newtonian fluid. The quantities of physical interest in this problem are the skin friction coefficient and the local Nusselt number, which are defined aswhere is the skin friction or shear stress along the stretching surface and is the heat transfer from the surface which areUsing (8), (13), and (14), the dimensionless form of skin friction and local Nusselt number becomewhere is the local Reynolds number.
3. Numerical Procedure
The nonlinear differential equations (9)–(11) along with the boundary conditions (12) form a twopoint boundary value problem (BVP) and are solved using shooting method, by converting into an initial value problem (IVP). In this method, the system of (9)–(11) is converted into the set of following the firstorder system:with the initial conditions,To solve (17)(19) with (20) as an IVP we must need the values for , i.e., , i.e., and i.e., but no such values are given. The initial guess values for , , and are chosen and the fourthorder RungeKutta integration scheme is applied to obtain a solution. Then we compare the calculated values of , , and at (=80) with the given boundary conditions , , and and adjust the values of , , and using ‘‘secant method’’ to give better approximation for the solution. The stepsize is taken as . The process is repeated until we get the results correct up to the desired accuracy of level, which fulfills the convergence criterion. In order to assess the accuracy of the numerical method, we have compared the present results of for different values of with and in the absence of the energy equation versus the previously published data of Mahapatra and Gupta [38], Ishak et al. [39], and Ali et al. [26]. The comparison is listed in Table 1 and found in excellent agreement.
4. Results and Discussions
The nonlinear ordinary differential equations (9)–(11) subject to the boundary conditions (12) are solved numerically by using a shooting method with fourthorder RungeKutta integration scheme. The numerical results of the friction factor and the heat transfer rate are tabulated in Tables 2–4, for both cases of Newtonian and nonNewtonian flows with the pertinent parameters. It is revealed from the Table 2 that the rate of heat transfer increases by increasing magnetic parameter with , whereas the opposite results occur with the magnitude of the friction factor for both cases of Newtonian and nonNewtonian flows. On the other hand, it is observed that the friction factor and the rate of heat transfer decrease by increasing magnetic parameter with for both cases. It is observed from this Table 3 that the rate of heat transfer reduces with an increase in reciprocal of the magnetic Prandtl number , whereas the opposite results occur with the magnitude of the friction factor for both cases. From Table 4, as compared to the case of no heat generation/absorption the heat transfer rate is enhanced owing to heat absorption , whereas the opposite results hold with heat generation for both cases. This behavior is in tune with the result for temperature profile shown in Figure 14. From this figure, we observe that the temperature distribution is lower throughout the boundary layer for negative value of (heat absorption) and higher for positive value of (heat generation). Figures 2–18 are drawn in order to see the influences of magnetic parameter a reciprocal of the magnetic Prandtl number heat generation/absorption parameter stretching parameter slip parameter and Eckert number Ec on the velocity, induced magnetic field and temperature profiles for the steady twodimensional stagnationpoint flow of Newtonian and nonNewtonian fluids along a linearly stretching surface. Figures 2–4 show that the effect of the magnetic parameter on the velocity induced magnetic field and temperature profiles for both cases of Newtonian and nonNewtonian flows. It is observed that with the velocity and induced magnetic field profiles increase by increasing the magnetic parameter , whereas the opposite results hold with for both cases. That is because the magnitude of skin friction coefficient decreases by increasing the magnetic parameter with . On the other hand, it is observed that with the temperature profiles increase by increasing the magnetic parameter , whereas the opposite results hold with for both cases. Physically, the presence of a magnetic field generates a Lorentz force which diminishes the velocity field, while it enhances the temperature of the fluid. These results for Newtonian fluid are similar to those reported by Ali et al. [26]. Figures 5–7 show that the effects of the stretching parameter on the velocity induced magnetic field and temperature profiles for both cases of flows. It is observed from Figure 5 that when the velocity profiles for both cases of Newtonian and nonNewtonian flows coincide. In addition, it is observed that and which means for this case that the surface and the fluid move with the same velocity. It is also noticed that the velocity profiles are increasing function with the values of the stretching parameter whereas the reverse trend is observed with the values . It is found from Figures 6 and 7 that the induced magnetic field and temperature profiles reduce with an increase the stretching parameter for both cases. It is noteworthy that the temperature profiles are lower in the case of nonNewtonian flow with increasing the stretching parameter than that in the case of Newtonian flow. Figures 8–10 show that the effects of the reciprocal of magnetic Prandtl number on the velocity induced magnetic field and temperature profiles for both cases of flows. It is observed from Figure 8 that the fluid velocity reduces with an increase in the reciprocal of magnetic Prandtl number for both cases. This is because the magnitude of skin friction coefficient increases by increasing the reciprocal of magnetic Prandtl number for both cases. It is seen from Figure 9 that the induced magnetic field profiles decrease greatly near the plate, whereas the situation is reversed for some values of far away from the plate for both cases. It is observed from Figure 10 that the temperature profiles increase slightly by increasing the reciprocal of magnetic Prandtl number . This agrees with the fact that the heat transfer rate at the surface diminishes with an increase in the magnetic Prandtl number for both cases as depicted in Table 3. It is interesting to note that the effect of demonstrates a more pronounced influence on the profiles of and in Casson fluid case than Newtonian fluid case. Further, the impact of on the temperature is nearly equivalent in both cases. Figures 11–13 elucidate the effects of Casson fluid parameter , on the velocity, induced magnetic field and temperature profiles for both cases. It is noticed from Figures 11 and 12 that both the velocity and the induced magnetic field profiles are decreasing function of the Casson fluid parameter , for both cases. It is seen from Figure 13 that the temperature distributions enhance with an increase in the parameter . That is because an increase in with the presence of magnetic parameter leads to an increase in plastic dynamic viscosity that creates resistance the fluid motion and enhances the temperature field. Figure 14 illustrates the effects of the heat generation/absorption parameter on the temperature profiles for both cases. The heat generation source leads to increase in the temperature profiles in the boundary layer, whereas opposite effect is observed for heat absorption for both cases. For Newtonian fluid, the temperature distributions are more pronounced with a rise in than nonNewtonian fluid. The influences of the slip parameter on the velocity induced magnetic field and temperature profiles are represented in Figures 15–17. It is noted from Figures 15–17 that the velocity and induced magnetic field profiles reduce with an increase in slip parameter, whereas the reverse trend is seen for temperature profiles for both cases. This is due to the fact that an increase in the slip factor generates the friction force which allows more fluid to slip past the sheet, the flow decelerates, and the temperature fields’ boost attributable to the occurrence of the force. The influences of the Eckert number on the temperature fields for both cases are portrayed in Figure 18. It is noticed from Figure 18 that the temperature fields enhance with an increase in Eckert number. Physically, Eckert number is the ratio of kinetic energy to enthalpy. Therefore, an increase in Eckert number causes the conversion of kinetic energy into internal energy by work that is done against the viscous fluid stresses. It is noteworthy that the temperature of the fluid is higher in the case of nonNewtonian fluid with a rise in Ec than that in the case of the Newtonian fluid.



(a) Velocity profiles for various values of and when , , , , and
(b) Velocity profiles for various values of and when , , , , and
(a) Induced magnetic field profiles for various values of and when , , , , and
(b) Induced magnetic field profiles for various values of and when , , , , and
(a) Temperature profiles for various values of and when , , , , and
(b) Temperature profiles for various values of and when , , , , and
5. Conclusions
The MHD boundary layer flow and heat transfer of a nonNewtonian Casson fluid in the neighborhood of a stagnation point over a stretching surface are numerically investigated. The results of this article are indicated a novel aspect of Casson flow that utilizes the combined influences of the induced magnetic field, viscous dissipation, magnetic dissipation, and slips flow phenomena. The results are discussed in graphs and tables. The main conclusions of the current study are as follows:(1)Impacts of the most physical parameters are markedly pronounced for Casson fluid when compared to Newtonian flow.(2)The magnitude of skin friction coefficient is reduced, whereas the rate of heat transfer is enhanced with an increase in magnetic parameter and for both fluid cases.(3)The skin friction coefficient and the rate of heat transfer are diminished by increasing the values of magnetic parameter with for both fluid cases.(4)The magnitude of skin friction coefficient is boosted, whereas the rate of heat transfer is depreciated with an increase in reciprocal of the magnetic Prandtl number for both fluid cases.(5)The rate of heat transfer is augmented with heat absorption , whereas the opposite trend is observed with heat generation for both fluid cases.(6)The velocity and the induced magnetic field distribution are depressed, whereas the temperature distribution is elevated with an increase in Casson fluid parameter.(7)The velocity and induced magnetic field distribution are reduced with an increase in slip parameter.(8)The temperature distribution is enhanced with an increase in Eckert number and slip parameter.
Data Availability
The data used to support the findings of this study are available from the corresponding author upon request.
Disclosure
Mohamed Abd ElAziz and Ahmed A. Afify Permanent address is as follows: Department of Mathematics, Faculty of Science, Helwan University, Ain Helwan, P.O. 11795, Cairo, Egypt.
Conflicts of Interest
The authors declare that there are no conflicts of interest regarding the publication of this article.
Acknowledgments
The authors would like to express their gratitude to King Khalid University, Saudi Arabia, for providing administrative and technical support.
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Copyright © 2018 Mohamed Abd ElAziz and Ahmed A. Afify. 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.