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Cited by 7 publications
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References 11 publications
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“…Interestingly, as shown in (III), the flame formed in the preheated air temperature at 920 K is found to be quite different from the previous two cases of (I) and (II). Especially at the extinction, the flame luminosity becomes extensively low and the edge of flame becomes unclear, showing the similar trend to the "weak" hydrogen-air microflame reported by Lecoustre et al [24]. Figure 5 shows the effect of the thermal conductivity of the burner materials ( b ) on the minimum fuel flow rate (V Lf , denoting the lowest V f to attain the extinction) for the case of without preheated air (T air =293 K).…”
Section: Fundamental Characteristics Of Microflames In Preheated Airsupporting
confidence: 66%
“…Interestingly, as shown in (III), the flame formed in the preheated air temperature at 920 K is found to be quite different from the previous two cases of (I) and (II). Especially at the extinction, the flame luminosity becomes extensively low and the edge of flame becomes unclear, showing the similar trend to the "weak" hydrogen-air microflame reported by Lecoustre et al [24]. Figure 5 shows the effect of the thermal conductivity of the burner materials ( b ) on the minimum fuel flow rate (V Lf , denoting the lowest V f to attain the extinction) for the case of without preheated air (T air =293 K).…”
Section: Fundamental Characteristics Of Microflames In Preheated Airsupporting
confidence: 66%
“…Lecoustre et al [16] observed quenching limits of normal hydrogen diffusion flames issuing into oxygen with heat release rates as low as 0.25 W. The range of heat release rates for the quenching limits of Fig. 2 are 0.8-5.3 W. These average twice those of corresponding normal flames [15], which is attributed to the increased stoichiometric lengths of inverse flames for corresponding reactants and heat release rates.…”
Section: Resultsmentioning
confidence: 91%
“…Extensive quenching limits of normal flames are available [12][13][14][15][16] and have applications to fuel system safety [17] and microcombustor design [13,[18][19][20]. Only one past study, of limited scope, has reported quenching limits of inverse flames [21].…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
confidence: 99%