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MMPB MS-19 - Shared screen with speaker view
Wan, Kirsty
28:24
which organisms induce puller/pusher flow fields at finite reynolds numbers?
Wan, Kirsty
30:40
but those are still zero Re…
Eva Kanso
31:10
Kirsty: I think the model is for zero Re
Rishabh More
52:38
Hi Kristy, you can find the list of organisms which can have finite Re in our manuscript https://doi.org/10.1017/jfm.2020.719.
Rishabh More
53:27
Forswimming microorganisms, the Re ranges from 10−4 for bacteria (Brennen & Winet1977), 10−3 for Chlamydomonas, 0.01–0.1 for Volvox (Drescher et al. 2009), 0.1–1 forfreely swimming zooplankton Daphnia magna (Wickramarathna, Noss & Lorke 2014),0.2–2 for Paramecia depending on swimming or escaping mode (Ishikawa & Hota 2006),O(10) for Pleurobrachia and 20–150 for copepods (Kiørboe, Jiang & Colin 2010).Here are some examples of the same.
Wan, Kirsty
55:40
ah okay thanks!
Wan, Kirsty
01:17:28
great talk Eva! in the blake tensor model - what’s the approx height above which waves no longer emerge? (relative to radius of orbit say?)
Eva Kanso
01:22:12
Thanks Kirsty! The model begins to break down for h/d > 3 or so (h distance from substrate, and d distance between cilia)
Wan, Kirsty
01:22:50
thanks!
Rishabh More
01:33:06
What determines the direction of swimming ? Can these sperms stray away from the straight forward path?
Rudi Schuech
01:38:37
Non-Newtonian comment: one option can be embedding the swimmer in a Newtonian fluid plus a discrete network of viscoelastic filaments, see Wrobel, Fauci, Cortez et al
Jeffrey Moran
01:39:04
I will check those references out. Thanks!