SLIC (Simple Line Interface Calculation). SLIC is an alternating-direction method for the geometric approximation of fluid interfaces. It may be used in one, two, or three space dimensions, and it is characterized by the following features: (1) Fluid surfaces are represented locally for each mixed- fluid zone, and these surfaces are defined as a composition of one space dimensional components, one for each coordinate direction. (2) These onedimensional components are composed entirely of straight lines, either perpendicular to or parallel to that coordinate direction. (3) The one-dimensional surface approximations for a mixed fluid cell are completely determined by testing whether or not the various fluids in the mixed cell are present or absent in the zone just to the left and to the right in the coordinate direction under consideration. (4) Because of the completely one-dimensional nature of the SLIC interface description, it is relatively easy to advance the fluid surfaces correctly in time. With the SLIC fluid-surface definitions, it should be possible to incorporate any one space dimensional method for advancing contact discontinuities. This makes SLIC very practical for the numerical solution of fluid dynamical problems.

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  2. De Vuyst, Florian; Fochesato, Christophe; Mahy, Vincent; Motte, Renaud; Peybernes, Mathieu: A geometrically accurate low-diffusive conservative interface capturing method suitable for multimaterial flows (2021)
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  4. Gu, Zhenghua; Yao, Yuan; Yu, Ching-Hao; An, Ruidong: Development of a volume of fluid method for computing interfacial incompressible fluid flows (2020)
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  9. Wen, H. L.; Yu, C. H.; Sheu, Tony W. H.: On the development of LS-assisted VOF method for incompressible interfacial flows (2020)
  10. Yang, Rihua; Li, Heng; Yang, Aiming: A HLLC-type finite volume method for incompressible two-phase flows (2020)
  11. Gibou, Frederic; Hyde, David; Fedkiw, Ron: Sharp interface approaches and deep learning techniques for multiphase flows (2019)
  12. Ong, Chia Rui; Miura, Hiroaki: Immersed boundary method with irrotational discrete delta vector for droplet simulations of large density ratio (2019)
  13. Pirozzoli, Sergio; Di Giorgio, Simone; Iafrati, Alessandro: On algebraic TVD-VOF methods for tracking material interfaces (2019)
  14. Qian, Longgen; Wei, Yanhong: A coupled THINC/QQ and LS framework for simulating incompressible free-surface flows with surface tension (2019)
  15. Ren, Xingyue; Xiong, Fangjie; Qu, Ke; Mizutani, Norimi: Free surface flow simulation by a viscous numerical cylindrical tank (2019)
  16. Robey, Jonathan M.; Puckett, Elbridge Gerry: Implementation of a volume-of-fluid method in a finite element code with applications to thermochemical convection in a density stratified fluid in the Earth’s mantle (2019)
  17. Rosti, Marco E.; De Vita, Francesco; Brandt, Luca: Numerical simulations of emulsions in shear flows (2019)
  18. Zakaria, Mohamad Shukri; Ismail, Farzad; Tamagawa, Masaaki; Aziz, Ahmad Fazli Abdul; Wiriadidjaja, Surjatin; Basri, Adi Azrif; Ahmad, Kamarul Arifin: A Cartesian non-boundary fitted grid method on complex geometries and its application to the blood flow in the aorta using OpenFOAM (2019)
  19. Boyaval, Sébastien; Caboussat, Alexandre; Mrad, Arwa; Picasso, Marco; Steiner, Gilles: A semi-Lagrangian splitting method for the numerical simulation of sediment transport with free surface flows (2018)
  20. Chen, Li; Li, Ruo; Yao, Chengbao: An approximate solver for multi-medium Riemann problem with Mie-Grüneisen equations of state (2018)

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