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by Yunus A Cengel
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  • Author:
    Yunus A Cengel
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    Non Basic Stock Line; 7th Revised edition edition (2010)
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    1066 pages
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Thermodynamics: An Engineering Approach. It is our hope that this book, through Cengel and Bole.

Thermodynamics: An Engineering Approach. 37 MB·17,306 Downloads. Application Areas of Thermodynamics. Thermodynamics : an engineering approach. Water reuse : potential for expanding the nation's water supply through reuse of municipal wastewater. Work Done on Elastic Solid Bars. long been an essential part of engineering Cengel and Boles TOC. Engineering Thermodynamics. 22 MB·35,492 Downloads. of First Law of Thermodynamics to Non-flow or Closed. Rising Above the Gathering Storm: Energizing and Employing America for a Brighter Economic Future. 46 MB·50,975 Downloads·New!

SM Chap08 - Thermodynamics – An Engineering Approach. Ch1 Thermodynamics, An Engineering Approach, Çengel and Boles, 6th e. McGraw-Hill.

SM Chap08 - Thermodynamics – An Engineering Approach. 13. SM Chap09 - Thermodynamics – An Engineering Approach.

This text helps students develop an intuitive understanding by emphasizing the physics and physical arguments

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The authors offer an engineering textbook that "talks directly to tomorrow's engineers in a simple yet precise manner, that encourages creative thinking, and is read by the students with interest and enthusiasm

Yunus Cengel and Michael Boles and Mehmet Kanoglu. The subject of thermodynamics deals with energy and has long been an essential part of engineering curricula all over the world.

Yunus Cengel and Michael Boles and Mehmet Kanoglu. Its broad application area ranges from microscopic organisms to common household appliances, transportation vehicles, power generation systems, and even philosophy. This introductory book contains sufficient material for two sequential courses in thermodynamics, and students are assumed to have an adequate background in calculus and physics.

Thermodynamics : an engineering approach. engel, Yunus A; Boles, Michael A. Publication date. Thermodynamics, Heat engineering Thermodynamics. New York : McGraw-Hill.

This innovative and powerful new system helps your students learn more efficiently and gives you the ability to assign homework problems simply and easily. Problems are graded automatically, and the results are recorded immediately.

Thermodynamics Seventh Edition covers the basic principles of thermodynamics while presenting a wealth of real-world engineering examples so students get a feel for how thermodynamics is applied in engineering practice. This text helps students develop an intuitive understanding of thermodynamics by emphasizing the physics and physical arguments. Cengel/Boles explore the various facets of thermodynamics through careful explanations of concepts and its use of numerous practical examples and figures, having students develop necessary skills to bridge the gap between knowledge and the confidence to properly apply knowledge. The media package for this text is extensive, giving users a large variety of supplemental resources to choose from. A Student Resources DVD is packaged with each new copy of the text and contains the popular Engineering Equation Solver (EES) software. McGraw-Hill's new Connect is available to students and instructors. Connect is a powerful, web-based assignment management system that makes creating and grading assignments easy for instructors and learning convenient for students. It saves time and makes learning for students accessible anytime, anywhere. With Connect, instructors can easily manage assignments, grading, progress, and students receive instant feedback from assignments and practice problems.

I'll not talk about the book in general, there are plenty of reviews on here that cover that.... I'm assuming you're buying it becasue it's required and you're trying to get the best deal. I was and I bought the global edition. It's a paperback version and supposed to have the exact same contents as the version for the US market. But at around $25 (and paperback!) I bought it. My professor assigns homework straight from the book which is where I ran into issues. For example, the #24 in her 10th edition for the first section is my #22. It seems all the same problems are there, but in a different order, so if your prof is going to do what mine is, then this version may not be helpful to you. Luckily my professor does not collect nor grade homework, so it'll be okay for me.
I had rented a newer edition of this textbook for my thermodynamics I and II classes in college, then bought this one for much cheaper to keep around as a reference once I wasn't having to get homework problems out of the book anymore. This book is a solid guide to thermodynamics that I think would be useful for just about any mechanical engineering student to have around. I bought mine through an Amazon seller for just $10, including shipping, and it arrived on my doorstep in less than a week in perfect condition.

If your professor asked you to get a newer version of this book and they're going to assign homework problems out of it, your best bet will probably be to just rent that newer version. But if you just want a book you can use to learn thermo (or pick up as a refresher every now and again) for cheap, I would highly recommend this one. Aside from the homework problems, the content is almost the same as in the version that's 10 years newer, and this one is much more affordable!
Great book for an introduction to thermodynamics. I used this book for mechanical engineering thermodynamics 1 and 2. It is a really solid book as far as content goes, all of the necessary material is there in my opinion. The outline of the material could use a little work in chapter 7 (Entropy), I had to read it several times to understand when to use certain concepts, equations, and tables. In general, the chapters tend to run very long because this book is filled with 'filler' material. (Material that is related to the subject but not at all necessary to the understanding of the subject). For instance the author might spend a whole page talking about the history of turbines or something and their developments throughout history but only a paragraph or two on how to calculate efficiency or some other thermodynamic concept.
In total, all of the necessary material is there, you might have to read a lot to gain a little though. The book is written in an easy to read manner though, it is written in common English lol with not too much complicated technical wording. Also, the necessary equations are derived in an understandable manner for an undergraduate (with reasonable effort on the part of the student) without too much complicated calculus.

So in total, this is a good book for taking ME thermo 1and 2. I think it was necessary for my understanding of the material and I would recommend this book to anyone especially if you do not have the best professor.
They will give you the international version which is not exactly the same as the U.S. version.
The differences are:
1) The questions do not correlate with the U.S. version, so doing homework problems that your teacher assigns is impossible
2) The tables and examples in the book are all in metric, so you will not be able to look up english values within the tables

Other than that, the equations and chapters are exactly the same, so if the above is not a deal breaker it's not a bad buy.
I cut my teeth on the Bornakke and Sonntag thermo book (which is fantastic), but my pal insisted I use this one, as it is considered at my university to the 'standard' text.

What I like:
In many ways this is a more detailed, advanced book. It goes into depths not covered by other books written at approximately the same level (for instance, into the Joule-Thompson coefficient for isenthalpic expansion valves). It is clearly written, with helpful figures and frequent fully worked out examples.

What I dislike:
The order of the material is a bit strange. The Carnot cycle is presented before the topic of entropy, which makes no sense. This also means valuable proofs (like say the Carnot efficiency) are not presented. Then there are the 'cultural asides' trying to relate the info to 'the kids.' These range from the almost useful (how to refrigerate your food properly) to fully patronising (comparing ideal processes to the fruitless search for a perfect romantic partner). I know they mean well, but these asides do little to help learn the material, and bring down the otherwise high level at which this book is written.

Despite my gripes, it is a pretty solid reference book, especially if you already have a proof heavy thermo book.
This is an older copy I had back in college at Gonzaga. Yet it's a great book. The author has made a few newer editions since, but it's the same material as his newer books. I recommend Cengal and Boles as some of the best Thermodynamics Authors, most universities offering Mechanical engineering use this author for their text.
All of the text and images are the same as the original book but the problems are in a different order which is frustrating if you have to do assigned problems from the text. A really good buy for the price but just be weary of the questions being switched up!