Much of Transport Phenomena deals with the *exchange* of
momentum, mass, or heat between two (or many) objects. Often, the
most mathematically simple way to consider how and how fast
exchanges take place is to look at *driving forces* and
*resistances*.

In momentum transport, we are interested in driving forces that arise from differences in pressure and/or velocity.

- Solve problems in fluid hydrostatics
- Derive the pressure field equation [2.1]
- Calculate the pressure distribution in a fluid or system of fluids that is at rest [2.2]
- Use Archimedes' principle to calculate buoyant forces on (partially) immersed objects [2.3-2.4]

- Use friction factors and/or drag coefficients to calculate drag
[12.2, 13.2-13.4]
- Distinguish between lift, drag, skin friction, and form drag
- Calculate friction factors from correlations and read friction factors off of charts
- Use friction factors and/or drag coefficients to calculate drag on submersed objects (external flows)
- Estimate friction losses in pipes and pipe networks

In heat and mass transport, our driving forces arise from differences in concentration and temperature.

- Perform convection and convection/radiation problems
- Perform convective heat transfer calculations [15.3, 19.1, 19.2]
- Perform convective mass transfer calculations [24.3, 28.1, 28.2]
- Perform radiative heat transfer calculations [15.4, 23.1, 23.2, (23.7)]
- Calculate the thermal resistance and magnitude of heat flow in combined convective/radiative systems [15.5]