References of "Terwagne, Denis"
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See detailThe role of the droplet deformations in the bouncing droplet dynamics
Terwagne, Denis ULg; Ludewig, François ULg; Vandewalle, Nicolas ULg et al

in Physics of Fluids (2013), 25

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See detailbouncing of polymeric droplets on liquid interfaces
gier, stephan; Dorbolo, Stéphane ULg; Terwagne, Denis ULg et al

in Physical Review. E : Statistical, Nonlinear, and Soft Matter Physics (2012), 86

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See detailBouncing droplets, the role of deformations
Terwagne, Denis ULg

Doctoral thesis (2011)

Nowadays, innovative applications such as "lab-on-a-chip", micro-reactors or biological chips are developed for industry, biology or medicine. Capillary issues are encountered which are not yet fully ... [more ▼]

Nowadays, innovative applications such as "lab-on-a-chip", micro-reactors or biological chips are developed for industry, biology or medicine. Capillary issues are encountered which are not yet fully understood. It is therefore essential to open up ways to manipulate tiny amounts of liquid in order to mix them, encapsulate them or to create emulsions. The bouncing droplets on an oscillating liquid interface allow their manipulation. Indeed, under certain conditions, droplets can bounce indefinitely on a bath surface as long as the squeezed air film which separates the drop from the bath is renewed at each bounce. We chose to study deformable droplets on a non-deformable bath. The droplets are deformable because they are large or made of a low viscous oil, the liquid of the bath being highly viscous silicone oil. We investigated how the deforma- tions, the stability and the trajectories of the droplets depends on the forcing parameters such as the frequency and the amplitude of the oscillation. We also studied the possibility of mixing and emulsifying droplets on the bath. Finally, we showed the effect of the deformation of the bath on these bouncing droplets and studied the trajectories of walking droplets [1] which are used as a model for quantum-like particles [2-5]. In this manuscript, we reported an exploration of the droplets behavior as a function of the ability of the bath and/or the droplet to deform. Depending on the forcing frequency, specific deformation modes are excited on the bouncing droplets. We used these modes to rationalize their bouncing stability and to create double emulsions in a compound droplet. Then, we determined numerically the complex bifurcation diagrams of the trajectories of a bouncing droplet thanks to a model based on a spring. On a low viscous bath, we evidenced the importance of its deformation. We showed that a walker exists as soon as the droplet experiences, once every two oscillation periods, a jump high enough to trigger a Faraday wave. As a consequence, we have to take the bouncing droplets into account when looking for an alternative way to manipulate them or as a model of quantum-like particles. The bouncing droplets still exhibit lots of intriguing behaviors which have yet to be explained. They can therefore remain the focus of future works. [less ▲]

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See detailTibetan singing bowls
Terwagne, Denis ULg; Bush, John W. M.

in Nonlinearity (2011), 24

We present the results of an experimental investigation of the acoustics and fluid dynamics of Tibetan singing bowls. Their acoustic behaviour is rationalized in terms of the related dynamics of standing ... [more ▼]

We present the results of an experimental investigation of the acoustics and fluid dynamics of Tibetan singing bowls. Their acoustic behaviour is rationalized in terms of the related dynamics of standing bells and wine glasses. Striking or rubbing a fluid-filled bowl excites wall vibrations, and concomitant waves at the fluid surface. Acoustic excitation of the bowl's natural vibrational modes allows for a controlled study in which the evolution of the surface waves with increasing forcing amplitude is detailed. Particular attention is given to rationalizing the observed criteria for the onset of edge-induced Faraday waves and droplet generation via surface fracture. Our study indicates that drops may be levitated on the fluid surface, induced to bounce on or skip across the vibrating fluid surface. [less ▲]

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See detailLe bol tibétain
Terwagne, Denis ULg; Bush, John

Conference (2011, January 27)

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See detailManipulation of Droplets onto a Planar Interface
Gilet, Tristan ULg; Terwagne, Denis ULg; Vandewalle, Nicolas ULg et al

in miller, reinhard; liggieri, libero (Eds.) Progress in Colloid and Interface Science, 2 (2011)

Detailed reference viewed: 49 (12 ULg)
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See detailHysteretic behavior in three-dimensional soap film rearrangements
Vandewalle, Nicolas ULg; noirhomme, matial; Schockmel, Julien ULg et al

in Physical Review. E : Statistical, Nonlinear, and Soft Matter Physics (2011), 83

Detailed reference viewed: 108 (60 ULg)
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See detailImpact of liquid droplets on granular media
Delon, Giles ULg; Terwagne, Denis ULg; Dorbolo, Stéphane ULg et al

in Physical Review. E : Statistical, Nonlinear, and Soft Matter Physics (2011)

Detailed reference viewed: 33 (7 ULg)
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See detailGranular gas in periodic lattice
Dorbolo, Stéphane ULg; brandenbourger, martin; damanet, françois et al

in European Journal of Physics (2011), 32

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See detailBouncing bubble on a liquid/gas interface resting or vibrating
Zawala, jan; Dorbolo, Stéphane ULg; Terwagne, Denis ULg et al

in Soft Matter (2011)

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See detailFaraday instability on a network
Delon, Giles ULg; Terwagne, Denis ULg; Adami, Nicolas ULg et al

in Chaos (2010)

Detailed reference viewed: 49 (17 ULg)
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See detailFrozen Splash
Delon, Giles ULg; Terwagne, Denis ULg; Adami, Nicolas ULg et al

Poster (2010, November 21)

We have studied the splashing dynamics of water drops impacting granular layers. Depending on the drop kinetic energy, various shapes are observed for the resulting craters. Experimental parameters that ... [more ▼]

We have studied the splashing dynamics of water drops impacting granular layers. Depending on the drop kinetic energy, various shapes are observed for the resulting craters. Experimental parameters that have been considered are : the size of the millimetric droplets ; the height of the free fall, ranging from 1.5 cm to 100 cm ; and, the diam- eter of the grain. As the drop is impacting the sand layer, energy is dissipated and a splash of sand occurs. Meanwhile, surface tension, in- ertia and viscosity compete, leading to strong deformations of the drop which depend on the experimental conditions. Just after the drop en- ters into contact with the sand, imbibition takes place and increases the apparent viscosity of the fluid. The drop motion is stopped by this phenomenon. Images and fast-video recordings of the impact allowed to find scaling laws for the crater morphology and size. <br />This abstract is related to a fluid dynamics video for the APS DFD gallery of fluid motion 2010. [less ▲]

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See detailA fountain of droplets
Terwagne, Denis ULg; Delon, Giles ULg; Adami, Nicolas ULg et al

Poster (2010, November 21)

A vessel is plunged upside down into a pool of 50 cSt silicone oil. An air bell is then created. This bell is vertically shaken at 60 Hz that leads to the oscillation of the air/oil interface. The edges ... [more ▼]

A vessel is plunged upside down into a pool of 50 cSt silicone oil. An air bell is then created. This bell is vertically shaken at 60 Hz that leads to the oscillation of the air/oil interface. The edges of the immersed vessel generate surface waves that propagate towards the center of the bell. When the amplitude of the oscillation increases, wave amplitude increases. We study the influence of the angle between successive sides on the wave patterns. Two kinds of vessel have been studied: a triangular and a square prism. The shape of the air/oil meniscus depends on the angle between the sides of the considered prism. As the amplitude of the oscillation is increased, the triple line, which is the contact line between the solid and the air/oil interface, moves up and down. Above a given acceleration that depends on the immersion depth and on the shape vessel, wave goes under the corner edge of the bell. During the oscillation, the wave generates at the edges presents a singularity that leads eventually to a jet and a drop ejection. A drop is ejected at each oscillation. More complicated ejection can be produced with further increase of the amplitude. This is a sample arXiv article illustrating the use of fluid dynamics videos. [less ▲]

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See detailA fountain of droplets
Terwagne, Denis ULg; Delon, Giles ULg; Adami, Nicolas ULg et al

Poster (2010, November)

A vessel is plunged upside down into a pool of 50 cSt silicone oil. An air bell is then created. This bell is vertically shaken at 60 Hz that leads to the oscillation of the air/oil interface. The edges ... [more ▼]

A vessel is plunged upside down into a pool of 50 cSt silicone oil. An air bell is then created. This bell is vertically shaken at 60 Hz that leads to the oscillation of the air/oil interface. The edges of the immersed vessel generate surface waves that propagate towards the center of the bell. When the amplitude of the oscillation increases, wave amplitude increases. We study the influence of the angle between successive sides on the wave patterns. Two kinds of vessel have been studied: a triangular and a square prism. The shape of the air/oil meniscus depends on the angle between the sides of the considered prism. As the amplitude of the oscillation is increased, the triple line, which is the contact line between the solid and the air/oil interface, moves up and down. Above a given acceleration that depends on the immersion depth and on the shape vessel, wave goes under the corner edge of the bell. During the oscillation, the wave generates at the edges presents a singularity that leads eventually to a jet and a drop ejection. A drop is ejected at each oscillation. More complicated ejection can be produced with further increase of the amplitude. This is a sample arXiv article illustrating the use of fluid dynamics videos. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 13 (3 ULg)
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See detailThe Tibetan Singing Bowl
Terwagne, Denis ULg; Bush, John

Poster (2010, November)

The Tibetan singing bowl is a type of standing bell. Originating from Himalayan fire cults as early as the 5th century BC, they have since been used in religious ceremonies, for shamanic journeying, exor ... [more ▼]

The Tibetan singing bowl is a type of standing bell. Originating from Himalayan fire cults as early as the 5th century BC, they have since been used in religious ceremonies, for shamanic journeying, exor- cism, meditation and shakra adjustment. A singing bowl is played by striking or rubbing its rim with a wooden or leather-wrapped mallet. The sides and rim of the bowl then vibrate to produce a rich sound. When the bowl is filled with water, this excitation can cause crispa- tion of the water surface that can be followed by more complicated surface wave patterns and ultimately the creation of droplets. We here demonstrate the means by which the Tibetan singing bowl can levi- tate droplets. This is a sample arXiv article illustrating the use of fluid dynamics videos. [less ▲]

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See detailFaraday instability on a network
Delon, Giles ULg; Terwagne, Denis ULg; Adami, Nicolas ULg et al

Poster (2010, March)

Detailed reference viewed: 20 (9 ULg)
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See detailDouble émulsion rebondissante
Terwagne, Denis ULg; Gilet, Tristan ULg; Vandewalle, Nicolas ULg et al

Conference (2010, January 28)

Detailed reference viewed: 20 (10 ULg)
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See detailFrom a bouncing compound drop to a double emulsion
Terwagne, Denis ULg; Gilet, Tristan ULg; Vandewalle, Nicolas ULg et al

in Langmuir (2010), 26(14), 11680

We show that a double emulsion (oil in water in oil) can be created starting from a compound droplet (surfactant solution in oil). The compound drop bounces on a vertically vibrated liquid surface. When ... [more ▼]

We show that a double emulsion (oil in water in oil) can be created starting from a compound droplet (surfactant solution in oil). The compound drop bounces on a vertically vibrated liquid surface. When the amplitude of the vibration exceeds a threshold value, the oil layer penetrates the water content and leaves a tiny oil droplet within. As this phenomenon occurs at each vigorous impact, the compound drop progressively transforms into a double emulsion. The emulsification threshold, which is observed to depend on the forcing frequency but not on the drop size, is rationalized by investigating the impact of compound drops onto a static liquid surface. The droplet creation occurs when the kinetic energy released at impact is larger than the energy required to deform the compound drop, namely when the Weber number is higher than a given threshold value. [less ▲]

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See detailAntibubble lifetime: influence of the bulk viscosity and of the surface modulus of the mixture
Dorbolo, Stéphane ULg; Delhalle, René ULg; Dujardin, Julien ULg et al

in Colloids and Surfaces A : Physicochemical and Engineering Aspects (2010)

Detailed reference viewed: 73 (44 ULg)