https://hal-univ-pau.archives-ouvertes.fr/hal-02157085Clous, LucieLucieClousSIAME - Laboratoire des Sciences de l'Ingénieur Appliquées à la Mécanique et au génie Electrique - UPPA - Université de Pau et des Pays de l'AdourAbadie, StéphaneStéphaneAbadieSIAME - Laboratoire des Sciences de l'Ingénieur Appliquées à la Mécanique et au génie Electrique - UPPA - Université de Pau et des Pays de l'AdourSimulation of energy transfers in waves generated by granular slidesHAL CCSD2019granular rheologylandslide-generated wavesnumerical simulationsmultiphase modelenergy transfersubaerial slidesubmarine slide[SPI] Engineering Sciences [physics]Abadie, Stéphane2019-06-15 07:04:432022-11-07 17:24:332019-06-18 10:34:03enJournal articleshttps://hal-univ-pau.archives-ouvertes.fr/hal-02157085/document10.1007/s10346-019-01180-0application/pdf1This paper presents a multi-fluid Navier-Stokes modelling of the waves generated by two granular slides (subaerial and submarine) which were previously studied experimentally and a pure synthetic submarine case used for results interpretation. In the numerical model, air and water are considered as Newtonian fluids. The slide is modelled as a Newtonian fluid whose viscosity is adjusted to fit the experimental results. Once the viscosity is adjusted, the first and the second waves are shown to be accurately reproduced by the model even though the computed slide is slower. For the subaerial case, the viscosity value found is shown to be consistent with the granular µ(I) rheological law. The second part of this work focuses on the energy transfers between a slide and its generated waves. Energy balance is computed in each phase. The wave energy is evaluated in the wave propagation zone. Energy dissipation, kinematic and potential energies are taken into account in the computation of energy transfer ratio allowing for a better understanding of the phenomena. In light of these results, the wave train generation process is discussed as well as the importance of the slide dynamics in the wave generation stage. The amount of energy transferred to wave is not constant with time and the transfer rate depends strongly on the definition of this rate as well as the case considered. For instance, in the subaerial case simulated, the energy transferred to surface waves is 30 % of the energy transferred to water at the time the transfer stops, but this conversion rate is only equal to 4 % of the overall available potential slide energy at the end of the process. For the two submarine cases simulated, the corresponding values, equal in both cases, are 2 % and 1 %, respectively. The simulation results also show that the slide energy is transferred to the water in a short period of time at the beginning whatever the case considered. This observation may be related to the initial nil slide velocity (subaerial case) and the relatively large slope values considered (both cases). Nevertheless, the results illustrate the importance of accurate simulation of the slide dynamics within the wave generation process.