Tamer Zaki received his MSc and PhD in Flow Physics and Computational Enginering at Stanford University, California. He was also a member of the Mathematical Modeling and Analysis group at Los Alamos National Laboratory. In 2006, he joined the Mechanical Engineering Department at Imperial College. He is currently a member of the Thermo-Fluid group. His research interests include modelling and direct numerical simulations of transitional and turbulent flows such as bypass transition, separation, turbo-machinery aerodynamics, and multi-phase flows.
Stanford University, California
- MSc in Mechanical Engineering, 2001
- PhD in Mechanical Engineering, 2005
- Flow Physics and Computational Engineering
ME2 Flow Gallery
Every year, students from ME2 Fluid Mechanics send me photographs of fluid flows, which I use during the course of the year for teaching the subject. Below is a link to the gallery. I have also included photos from other students and members of my group.
- The anatomy of turbulent spots
- Lagrangian coherent structures in transitional flows
- Droplet impact on super-hydrophobic surfaces
- Surface textures and coatings for drag reduction in pipe flow
Zaki TA, Saha S, 2009, On shear sheltering and the structure of vortical modes in single and two-fluid boundary layers, Journal of Fluid Mechanics, Vol:626, Pages:113-148
et al., 2012, The continuous spectrum of time-harmonic shear layers, Physics of Fluids, Vol:24, ISSN:1070-6631, Pages:034101-034101
et al., 2011, Stability of zero-pressure-gradient boundary layer distorted by unsteady Klebanoff streaks, Journal of Fluid Mechanics, Vol:681, ISSN:0022-1120, Pages:116-153
et al., 2010, Direct numerical simulations of transition in a compressor cascade: the influence of free-stream turbulence, Journal of Fluid Mechanics, Vol:665, ISSN:0022-1120, Pages:57-98
et al., 2009, On shear sheltering and the structure of vortical modes in single- and two-fluid boundary layers, Journal of Fluid Mechanics, Vol:626, ISSN:0022-1120, Pages:111-147