A model of ice friction for an inclined incising slider

  1. Get@NRC: A model of ice friction for an inclined incising slider (Opens in a new window)
AuthorSearch for: ; Search for: ; Search for:
Proceedings titleProceedings of the International Offshore and Polar Engineering Conference
Conference22nd International Offshore and Polar Engineering Conference, ISOPE-2012, 17 June 2012 through 22 June 2012, Rhodes
Pages12431251; # of pages: 9
SubjectCouette flows; Frictional melting; Ice friction; In-situ measurement; Model results; Sliding direction; Sliding velocities; Squeeze flow; Theory; Vertical plane; Friction; Lubrication; Models; Physics; Recreational facilities; Ice
AbstractThe FAST 2.0 model of ice friction was developed for a vertically oriented speed skate. The model is therefore left-right symmetrical about a vertical plane parallel to the sliding direction. It describes ice friction at sliding velocities sufficiently high to produce a lubricating layer of meltwater, which completely separates the ice and slider surfaces. Friction results from ploughing a groove in the ice and from the shear stress in the lubricating Couette flow. The model takes into account frictional melting, heat conduction into the ice and the lateral squeeze flow of the lubricating liquid. Here we present a new, numerical model, FAST 2.0i, which calculates ice friction for an inclined runner that is incising into the ice. Specifically, we consider an inclined speed skate blade and we use it to predict the variation of ice friction during a typical skating stroke. The model results compare favorably with in situ measurements. Copyright © 2012 by the International Society of Offshore and Polar Engineers (ISOPE).
Publication date
AffiliationNational Research Council Canada (NRC-CNRC); Aerospace (AERO-AERO)
Peer reviewedYes
NPARC number21269473
Export citationExport as RIS
Report a correctionReport a correction
Record identifier8c6a6556-d3fc-4f87-b0cb-6aa5649b1077
Record created2013-12-12
Record modified2016-05-09
Bookmark and share
  • Share this page with Facebook (Opens in a new window)
  • Share this page with Twitter (Opens in a new window)
  • Share this page with Google+ (Opens in a new window)
  • Share this page with Delicious (Opens in a new window)
Date modified: