We describe what mimetic interpolation is and why it is critical for some pre- and post-processing tasks. A simple test case shows how using bilinear interpolation for a flux calculation introduces numerical errors that depend on the grid, the number of segments and the number of quadrature points. In contrast, mimetic interpolation will return the exact result regardless of the grid resolution and the number of segments.

Alex Pletzer and Wolfgang Hayek and Jorge Bornemann

Short Sectioned Assignment
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The viscosity of a particular fluid is an interesting parameter that plays an important role in fluid dynamics of that fluid. We chose the common household cooking item canola oil. Using a ball drop, we set out to measure viscosity at various temperatures and create a model for the viscosity of canola oil as a function of temperature, as well as an accurate measurement for viscosity at room temperature. It was found that the viscosity between 0 and 40 degrees Celsius can be approximated using an exponential function and that an estimation for viscosity at room temperature was not very difficult to obtain. The precision of this measurement was limited by uncertainty in lab equipment used to measure various quantities as well as the image analysis software we used and the limited frame-rate of our camera.

A sketch of the region \(R\) of space-time produced by field \(\Phi_{\mu}\). The figure is inspired in figure 3.3 of the book ``Quantum Field Theory'' by Lewis H. Ryder.

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