may be it is too late for answer but i think this blog will help
http://chemeng-processing.blogspot.com/2009/02/selecting-tema-type-heat-exchangers.html
and this is a wonderful slid
http://www.engr.iupui.edu/me/courses/shellandtube
how can I get the vapor fraction
by using steam table you can know the pressure on water and its corresponding temperature and amount of vapor generated.
you can find steam table on most thermodydamic books.
actually i already forget how i solved it but anyway
downlod the following file and see the Example 2.1. i hope it will help
http://faculty.kfupm.edu.sa/CHE/zaidismj/Teaching/CHE204_072/Module2_lec4.doc
why not
R=Cv-Cp (not sure but something like that)
i think there are another way to find Cv.
try to have a look to this book.
http://www.3mints.info/upload/uploads/e1b85696fd.jpg
unfortunately I'm away from my home , so i can not give you the equation directly.
just h have to be interpolated , but you might find empirical equation describe behavior of h with respect of T if you search through internet (difficult and time consuming).
Pr,Nu,Re , vescosity and Cp have a specific equation.
I do not actually understand your question, but to find
Cp at different temperature there are an equation with many constants you can find it at the end of this book or i thing you will find that equation in Perry Chemical Engineering handbook...
- Rate of mass = Rate of accumulation of mass
- Q\rho = d/dt (V\rho) ** Q is volumetric flow rate & V is vessil vloume
= V d\rho/dt + \rho dV/dt ** \rho is density
= V [d\rho]/[dt]
** since Volume of vessel is...