FEATool Multiphysics
v1.10 Finite Element Analysis Toolbox |

Physics Modes

In **Equation** mode partial differential equations (PDEs) together with equation coefficients must be chosen to accurately describe the physical phenomena to be simulated. Furthermore, in **Boundary** mode suitable boundary conditions must be prescribed in order to account for how the model interacts with its surroundings (outside of the modeled geometry and grid).

After creating a suitable geometry and grid one can switch between equation and boundary modes by using the and mode buttons. The corresponding **Equation** and **Boundary Settings** dialog boxes will also automatically open. Each boundary and equation setting tab corresponds to a different physics mode present in the model and allow for specifying the equation and boundary coefficients, initial conditions, and finite element shape functions. The coefficients and boundary coefficients will vary depending on the chosen physics mode and are explained in the following sections. The equation settings also allow for different equation and initial conditions to be set on a per subdomain basis by selecting the subdomains in the left hand side **Subdomain:** listbox.

Moreover, a convenient way to set up models is to use **Model Constants and Expressions**. The button opens the corresponding dialog box where one can enter constants and define expressions. One entered they can be used in stead of entering numerical values in equation coefficients and postprocessing expressions. More space for coefficients and expressions can also be added with the **Add Row** button.

The FEATool GUI also makes it easy to add and couple multiphysics equations and complex expressions to your models.

After starting to work with a physics mode it is simple to add one or more other modes by going to the last tab, with a **+** plus sign, in the **Equation Settings** dialog box. There you can simply choose an additional physics mode from the drop down combo box, select the dependent variable names you want to use (or keep the default ones), and press **Add Physics >>>** to add the mode. The new physics mode will now show up as a new tab with its short abbreviated name on the tab handle. Once the new mode has been added you can switch between the modes by clicking on the corresponding tabs in the Equation and Boundary Settings dialog boxes.

The physics modes can be coupled by simply using the dependent variable names and derivatives in the coefficient expression dialog boxes. For example, the Navier-Stokes equations physics mode shown below uses the temperature variable **T** from the heat transfer mode in the source term for the y-direction.

Moreover, here below we can see how to make a three way multiphysics coupling. The convective velocities **u** and **v** are coupled from the Navier-Stokes equations physics mode and at the same time the temperature **T** and its two derivatives **Tx** and **Ty** are simultaneously coupled to the reaction rate source term in the convection and diffusion mode.

As we have seen, it is very simple to set up multiphysics models in FEATool. This is made possible by the expression parsing functionality that allows you to enter and use complex expressions of dependent variables (for example **u**, **v**, **T**, **c**), their first derivatives (by just appending x or y to the variable names like **Tx** and **Ty**), the space dimensions **x** and **y**, as well as all common MATLAB expressions and constants like **pi**, **sin**, **cos**, **sqrt**, **^2** etc.

By using the predefined FEATool physics modes it is possible to easily and quickly implement models which simulate different physical effects such as fluid flow, structural stresses, chemical reactions, and heat transfer. This section describes how the various physics modes are defined, set up and used. The available physics modes are listed in the following table

Physics Mode | Description | Definition Function |
---|---|---|

Poisson Equation | Poisson equation | poisson |

Convection and Diffusion | Mass transport through convection and diffusion | convectiondiffusion |

Conductive Media DC | Electric potential | conductivemediadc |

Electrostatics | Electrostatics | electrostatics |

Magnetostatics | Magnetostatics | magnetostatics |

Heat Transfer | Heat transport through convection and conduction | heattransfer |

Euler-Bernoulli Beam | Euler-Bernoulli beam theory (1D) | eulerbeam |

Plane Stress | Structural mechanics (2D plane stress approximation) | planestress |

Plane Strain | Structural mechanics (2D plane strain approximation) | planestrain |

Axisymmetric Stress-Strain | Structural mechanics (2D cylindrical coordinates) | axistressstrain |

Linear Elasticity | Structural mechanics (3D solid linear elasticity) | linearelasticity |

Darcy's Law | Darcy's law porous media flow | darcyslaw |

Brinkman Equations | Brinkman equations porous media flow | brinkmaneqns |

Navier-Stokes Equations | Incompressible fluid flow | navierstokes |

Swirl Flow | Axisymmtric incompressible fluid flow with swirl | swirlflow |

Euler Equations | Compressible inviscid fluid flow | compressibleeuler |

Custom Equation | User defined equation | customeqn |

The equation parameters and coefficients for each selected physics mode are defined in the corresponding *Equation Settings* dialog boxes described below. In addition to also displaying the PDE equation, it is possible to change or edit the equation definitions with the **edit** equation button, and activate/deactivate physics modes in specific subdomains with the **active** button. Furthermore, the used finite element shape functions can also be selected either from the drop down box or directly entering a space separated list of shape functions for each dependent variable. Physics modes with convective effects allowing for numerical artificial stabilization also feature a button opening the stabilization settings.

The Poisson equation physics mode solves the classic elliptic Poisson equation for the scalar dependent variable

where is a time scaling coefficient, is a diffusion coefficient, and is a scalar source term. In the Poisson *Equation Settings* dialog box shown below these equation coefficients, initial value can be specified. The FEM shape function space can also be selected from the drop-down combobox (1st through 5th order conforming P1/Q1 shape functions), or further specified in the corresponding edit field.

The physics mode allows for both Dirichlet and Neumann (flux) boundary conditions. Dirichlet conditions prescribe a fixed value of the dependent variable on a boundary segment, while a Neumann condition will prescribe the normal flux to a boundary segment, that is , where is the outward directed normal, and therefore represents the value of the inward directed flux. The available boundary conditions are summarized in the table below

Boundary Condition | Definition | Boundary Coefficient |
---|---|---|

Dirichlet | Prescribed value, | r |

Neumann | Prescribed flux, | g |

The convection and diffusion physics mode models mass transport and reaction of a chemical species . The governing equation for convection and diffusion reads

where is a time scaling coefficient, is a diffusion coefficient, is the reaction rate source term, and a vector valued convective velocity field. In the *Equation Settings* dialog box shown below these equation coefficients, initial value can be specified. The FEM shape function space can also be selected from the drop-down combobox (1st through 5th order conforming P1/Q1 shape functions), or further specified in the corresponding edit field.

For convection and diffusion problems with dominating convective effects it is advisable to use artificial stabilization. Pressing the lower **Artificial Stabilization** button opens the corresponding dialog box which allows adding isotropic artificial diffusion, anisotropic streamline diffusion, and shock capturing stabilization. Turning coefficients are also provided to control the strength of the introduced artificial diffusion.

The convection and diffusion physics mode allows for four different boundary conditions; a prescribed concentration boundary condition, a convective flow (outflow condition), an insulation/symmetry condition which prescribes zero flux (or flow), and a prescribed flux condition. These boundary conditions are summarized in the table below

Boundary Condition | Definition | Boundary Coefficient |
---|---|---|

Concentration | Prescribed concentration, | c_{0} |

Convective flux | Outflow, | |

Insulation/symmetry | Zero flux/flow, | |

Flux condition | Prescribed flux, | N_{0} |

Electric potential and current can be modeled through the conductive media DC physics mode. To describe the flow of current and electric potential an electric field is firstly defined as . Furthermore, the current density is related to the electric field by where is the conductivity. By assuming conservation of the current one can pose a continuity equation for the current density, that is where is a current source, which after expansion results in the following equation

In the *Equation Settings* dialog box shown below the equation coefficients, initial value for the electric potential can be specified. The FEM shape function space can also be selected from the drop-down combobox (1st through 5th order conforming P1/Q1 shape functions), or further specified in the corresponding edit field.

The conductive media DC physics mode features two boundary conditions, one prescribing the electric potential at a boundary , and the other prescribing the current flow into the boundary. These boundary conditions are summarized in the table below

Boundary Condition | Definition | Boundary Coefficient |
---|---|---|

Electric potential | Prescribed electric potential, | V_{0} |

Current flow | Prescribed current flow (flux), | J_{0} |

The electrostatics physics mode is an extension of the conductive media DC mode allowing for polarization vector, *P*, to be taken into account. The electrostatics equation for the electric potential *V* then reads

where is the permittivity and the charge density source term.

In the *Equation Settings* dialog box shown below the equation coefficients, initial value for the electric potential can be specified. The FEM shape function space can also be selected from the drop-down combobox (1st through 5th order conforming P1/Q1 shape functions), or further specified in the corresponding edit field.

The electrostatics physics mode features two boundary conditions, one prescribing the electric potential at a boundary , and the other prescribing the current flow into the boundary. These boundary conditions are summarized in the table below

Boundary Condition | Definition | Boundary Coefficient |
---|---|---|

Electric potential | Prescribed electric potential, | V_{0} |

Ground/antisymmetry | Zero electric potential, | |

Surface charge | Prescribed current flow (flux), | rho_{s} |

Insulation/symmetry | Zero current flow (flux), |

The magnetostatics physics mode models simplified Maxwell's equations and in two dimensions solves

for the magnetic vector potential in the z-direction where is the permeability, the magnetization vector, and the current density. In three dimensions the equations are simplified to to exclude currents which reduces them to solving for a scalar magnetic potential

In the *Equation Settings* dialog box shown below the equation coefficients, initial value for the magnetic potential can be specified. The FEM shape function space can also be selected from the drop-down combobox (1st through 5th order conforming P1/Q1 shape functions), or further specified in the corresponding edit field.

The magnetostatics physics mode features four boundary conditions, one prescribing the magnetic potential at a boundary, one for magnetic insulation zero potential, surface current, and magnetic insulation/symmetry. These boundary conditions are summarized in the table below

Boundary Condition | Definition | Boundary Coefficient |
---|---|---|

Magnetic potential | Prescribed magnetic potential, | Az_{0}/Vm_{0} |

Magnetic insulation/antisymmetry | Zero magnetic potential, | |

Surface current | Prescribed current flow (flux), | J_{x/y/z,s} |

Electric insulation/symmetry | Zero current flow (flux), |

The heat transfer physics mode models heat transport through convection and conduction and heat generation through the following governing equation

where is the density, the heat capacity, is the thermal conductivity, is the heat source term, and a vector valued convective velocity field. In the *Equation Settings* dialog box show below the equation coefficients, initial value for the temperature can be specified. The FEM shape function space can also be selected from the drop-down combobox (1st through 5th order conforming P1/Q1 shape functions), or further specified in the corresponding edit field.

For heat transfer problems with dominating convective effects it is advisable to use artificial stabilization. Pressing the lower **Artificial Stabilization** button opens the corresponding dialog box which allows adding isotropic artificial diffusion, anisotropic streamline diffusion, and shock capturing stabilization. Turning coefficients are also provided to control the strength of the introduced artificial diffusion.

The heat transfer physics mode allows for four different boundary conditions; prescribed temperature, convective flow (outflow condition), an insulation/symmetry condition which prescribes zero flux (or flow), and a prescribed flux boundary condition.

The heat flux boundary condition involves several parameters. Firstly, an arbitrary expression for the heat flux may be prescribed with the coefficient **q _{0}**. The second term,

The boundary conditions are summarized in the table below

Boundary Condition | Definition | Boundary Coefficient |
---|---|---|

Temperature | Prescribed temperature, | T_{0} |

Convective flux | Outflow, | |

Thermal insulation/symmetry | Zero heat flux, | |

Heat flux | Prescribed heat flux, | q_{0}, h, T_{inf}, Const, T_{amb} |

The Euler-Bernoulli beam physics mode models displacements, stresses and strains in a one-dimensional representations of beams and bars. The Euler-Bernoulli equations for the displacement reads

where is the beam material density, *A* the cross-sectional area, *E* modulus of elasticity, *I* cross section moment of inertia, and *q* any distributed loads. In the Euler beam *Equation Settings* dialog box shown below these equation coefficients, initial value can be specified. The FEM shape function space can also be selected from the drop-down combobox (Hermite C1 shape functions by default).

The boundary conditions for the Euler beam physics mode allows for any combination of prescribing displacements and edge loads. These boundary conditions are summarized in the table below.

Boundary Condition | Definition | Boundary Coefficient |
---|---|---|

Fixed displacements | Prescribed displacements, | v_{0} |

Edge loads | Prescribed edge loads, | f_{y,0} |

The plane stress physics mode models how structural stresses form in thin structures where the planar component of the stress can be neglected or considered zero. In this case the stress-strain relations can be written as

where is the elastic or Young's modulus, and is the Poisson's ratio of the material. The strains are related to the material displacements ( , ) as

Balance equations for the stresses finally give the resulting governing equation system as

where and are volume (body) forces in the x and y-directions, respectively. In the *Equation Settings* dialog box shown below the equation coefficients, initial value for the displacements can be specified. The FEM shape function space can also be selected from the drop-down combobox (1st through 5th order conforming P1/Q1 shape functions), or further specified in the corresponding edit field.

Optional stress-strain temperature dependence can also be added, which takes the form

where is the coefficient of thermal expansion and either a prescribed temperature field, a dependent variable name from another physics mode that represents the temperature, or a combination such as .

The boundary conditions for the plane stress physics mode allows for any combination of prescribing displacements and edge loads. These boundary conditions are summarized in the table below.

Boundary Condition | Definition | Boundary Coefficient |
---|---|---|

Fixed displacements | Prescribed displacements, | u_{0}, v_{0} |

Edge loads | Prescribed edge loads, | f_{x,0}, f_{y,0} |

Like the plane stress physics mode, the plane strain mode models how structural stresses form in structures but where the z-component of the displacements can be neglected or considered zero. In this case the stress-strain relations can be written as

where is the elastic or Young's modulus, and is the Poisson's ration of the material. The strains are related to the material displacements ( , ) as

Balance equations for the stresses finally give the resulting governing equation system as

where and are volume (body) forces in the x and y-directions, respectively. In the *Equation Settings* dialog box shown below the equation coefficients, initial value for the displacements can be specified. The FEM shape function space can also be selected from the drop-down combobox (1st through 5th order conforming P1/Q1 shape functions), or further specified in the corresponding edit field.

Optional stress-strain temperature dependence can also be added, which takes the form

where is the coefficient of thermal expansion and either a prescribed temperature field, a dependent variable name from another physics mode that represents the temperature, or a combination such as .

The boundary conditions for the plane strain physics mode allows for any combination of prescribing displacements and edge loads. These boundary conditions are summarized in the table below.

Boundary Condition | Definition | Boundary Coefficient |
---|---|---|

Fixed displacements | Prescribed displacements, | u_{0}, v_{0} |

Edge loads | Prescribed edge loads, | f_{x,0}, f_{y,0} |

The axisymmetric stress-strain physics mode models how stresses and strains in cylindrical and rotationally symmetric geometries behave. The model equations are reduced from full 3D to a two-dimensional slice. In this case the balance equations for stress-strain (valid for the half plane *r>0*, with *r=0* being the symmetry axis) can be written as

where and are volume (body) forces in the r and z-directions, respectively. The balance equations together with the constitutive relations

uniquely define the equations to solve. Here is the elastic or Young's modulus, and is the Poisson's ratio of the material. The strains are related to the material displacements ( , ) as

In the PDE equation formulations the dependent variable *u* is replaced by *u/r* in order to avoid divisions by zero on the symmetry line (Thus custom postprocessing expressions including *u* should instead use *r*u*).

In the *Equation Settings* dialog box shown below the equation coefficients, initial value for the displacements can be specified. The FEM shape function space can also be selected from the drop-down combobox (1st through 5th order conforming P1/Q1 shape functions), or further specified in the corresponding edit field.

Optional stress-strain temperature dependence can also be added, which takes the form

where is the coefficient of thermal expansion and either a prescribed temperature field, a dependent variable name from another physics mode that represents the temperature, or a combination such as .

The boundary conditions for the plane stress physics mode allows for any combination of prescribing displacements and edge loads. These boundary conditions are summarized in the table below.

Boundary Condition | Definition | Boundary Coefficient |
---|---|---|

Fixed displacements | Prescribed displacements, | u_{0}, w_{0} |

Edge loads | Prescribed edge loads, | f_{r,0}, f_{z,0} |

The linear elasticity physics mode models how structural stresses form in solid structures where the stress-strain relations can be written as

where is the elastic or Young's modulus, and is the Poisson's ratio of the material. The strains are related to the material displacements ( , , ) as

Balance equations for the stresses finally give the resulting governing equation system as

where , , and are volume (body) forces in the x, y, and z-directions, respectively. In the *Equation Settings* dialog box shown below the equation coefficients, initial value for the displacements can be specified. The FEM shape function space can also be selected from the drop-down combobox (1st through 5th order conforming P1/Q1 shape functions), or further specified in the corresponding edit field.

Optional stress-strain temperature dependence can also be added, which takes the form

The boundary conditions for the linear elasticity physics mode allows for any combination of prescribing displacements and edge loads. These boundary conditions are summarized in the table below

Boundary Condition | Definition | Boundary Coefficient |
---|---|---|

Fixed displacements | Prescribed displacements, | u_{0}, v_{0} , w_{0} |

Edge loads | Prescribed edge loads, | f_{x,0}, f_{y,0}, f_{z,0} |

Darcy's law models the pressure *p* in porous media flow through the relation

where represents permeability, viscosity, *F* sources and sinks, and is a time scaling coefficient. In the Darcy's Law *Equation Settings* dialog box shown below the equation coefficients, initial values for the pressure can be specified. The FEM shape function spaces can also be selected from the drop-down combobox, or further specified in the corresponding edit field.

The Darcy's law physics mode allows prescription of three different boundary conditions. The prescribed pressure, flux, and insulation boundary conditions are summarized in the table below

Boundary Condition | Definition | Boundary Coefficient |
---|---|---|

Pressure | Prescribed pressure, | p_{0} |

Insulation/symmetry | Zero flux/flow, | |

Flux | Prescribed flux/flow, | N_{0} |

The Brinkman equations physics mode models porous media flows and can be seen as a combination of Darcy's law with the Navier-Stokes equations. The Brinkman equations are defined as follows

which is to be solved for the unknown velocity field and pressure . In these equations represents the density of the fluid, the viscosity, and permeability, moreover represents body forces acting on the fluid. In the *Equation Settings* dialog box shown below the equation coefficients, initial values for the velocities and pressures can be specified. The FEM shape function spaces can also be selected from the drop-down combobox (P2P1/Q2Q1 and P1P-1/Q2P1 shape functions), or further specified in the corresponding edit field.

The Brinkman equations physics mode allows prescription of several different boundary conditions. Firstly, the no-slip (zero velocity) boundary condition which is appropriate for stationary walls. Moreover, a prescribed velocity condition can be prescribed to both in and outflows as well as moving walls. Prescribed pressure and neutral (zero viscous stress) conditions are both appropriate for outflows. Lastly, symmetry or slip conditions sets the flow to zero in normal direction so as to prevent flow normal to the boundary. These boundary conditions are summarized in the table below

Boundary Condition | Definition | Boundary Coefficient |
---|---|---|

Wall/no-slip | Zero velocity, | |

Inlet/velocity | Prescribed velocity, | u_{0}, v_{0}, w_{0} |

Neutral outflow/stress boundary | Zero stress, | |

Outflow/pressure | Prescribed pressure, | p_{0} |

Symmetry/slip | Zero normal velocity |

The Navier-Stokes equations physics mode models flows of incompressible fluid flows and which is described by

which is to be solved for the unknown velocity field and pressure . In these equations represents the density of the fluid and the dynamic viscosity, moreover represents body forces acting on the fluid. In the *Equation Settings* dialog box shown below the equation coefficients, initial values for the velocities and pressures can be specified. The FEM shape function spaces can also be selected from the drop-down combobox (P2P1/Q2Q1 and P1P-1/Q2P1 shape functions), or further specified in the corresponding edit field.

For flow problems with dominating convective effects it is advisable to use artificial stabilization. Pressing the lower **Artificial Stabilization** button opens the corresponding dialog box which allows adding isotropic artificial diffusion, anisotropic streamline diffusion, shock capturing, and pressure stabilization (for first order discretizations). Turning coefficients are also provided to control the strength of the introduced artificial diffusion.

The Navier-Stokes equations physics mode allows prescription of several different boundary conditions. Firstly, the no-slip (zero velocity) boundary condition which is appropriate for stationary walls. Moreover, a prescribed velocity condition can be prescribed to both in and outflows as well as moving walls. Prescribed pressure and neutral (zero viscous stress) conditions are both appropriate for outflows. Lastly, symmetry or slip conditions sets the flow to zero in the normal direction so as to prevent flow normal to the boundary. These boundary conditions are summarized in the table below

Boundary Condition | Definition | Boundary Coefficient |
---|---|---|

Wall/no-slip | Zero velocity, | |

Inlet/velocity | Prescribed velocity, | u_{0}, v_{0}, w_{0} |

Neutral outflow/stress boundary | Zero stress, | |

Outflow/pressure | Prescribed pressure, | p_{0} |

Symmetry/slip | Zero normal velocity |

The swirl flow physics mode is an extension of Axisymmetric Navier-Stokes equations which allows for non-zero azimuthal velocity (swirl effects). The 2D physics mode allows for a three dimensional velocity field with corresponding momentum equations.

The Euler Equations for inviscid compressible flows is described by

which is to be solved for the primitive variables density , velocity field and pressure . In the *Equation Settings* dialog box shown below the ratio of specific heats , source terms **F** and **Q**, and initial values for the density, velocities, and pressures can be specified. The FEM shape function spaces can also be selected from the drop-down combobox, or further specified in the corresponding edit field.

As inviscid flow problems to not feature stabilizing viscosity and also may feature discontinous shocks it is neccessary to add artificial stabilization. Pressing the lower **Artificial Stabilization** button opens the corresponding dialog box which allows adding isotropic artificial diffusion, anisotropic streamline diffusion, and shock capturing. Turning coefficients are also provided to control the strength of the introduced artificial diffusion.

The compressible Euler equations physics mode allows prescription of either all the dependent variables for inlets and outlets, symmetry/slip conditions with zero normal velocity, and a neutral/no stress condition appropriate for outlets. These boundary conditions are summarized in the table below

Boundary Condition | Definition | Boundary Coefficient |
---|---|---|

Inlet/outlet | Prescribed variables, | rho_{0}, u_{0}, v_{0}, w_{0}, p_{0} |

Symmetry/slip | Zero normal velocity | |

Neutral/no stress boundary/outlet | Zero stress boundary |

User defined equations can be prescribed by using the custom equation physics mode.

The equation specification can be accessed by either pressing the **edit** button next to the equation description, or the equation description itself. A dialog box will appear showing one edit field for equation and corresponding dependent variable.

Note that the other physics mode equations are defined similarly and can also be edited by pressing the edit button in the corresponding tabs of the equation settings dialog box.

The syntax for equation specifications tries to as close as possible look like how one would write a partial differential equation with pen and paper. If for example the dependent variable is **u** like in the example above, then **u'** corresponds to the time derivative, **ux** the derivative in the x-direction, **ux_x** a second order derivative in the x-direction (to which partial integration will be applied according to the standard finite element derivation of the weak formulation), and **u_t** is the variable u multiplied with the fem test function, thus it will be assembled to the iteration matrix instead of the right hand side. The following table describes the syntax and legal operators

Syntax | Description | Formula |
---|---|---|

u | Dependent variable name | |

x | Space dimension name | |

ux | Derivative in x-direction, rhs | |

u_t | Dep. var multiplied with test function | |

u_x | Derivative of test function | |

ux_t | Derivative in x-direction | |

ux_x | 2nd derivative in x-direction | |

uxx_x | 3rd derivative in x-direction | |

ux_xx | 3rd derivative in x-direction | |

uxx_xx | 4th derivative in x-direction | |

+ | Addition | |

- | Subtraction | |

* | Multiplication | |

/ | Division | |

sqrt() | Square root | |

^ | Power | |

() | Delimit by enclosing in parentheses |

where *v* is a test function. The equation syntax parser accepts numeric constants and coefficients defined in the **fea.coef** field. Higher dimensions work analogously and the space dimension **x** can be substituted with the others arbitrarily. For a more complicated example look at Custom Equation - Black-Scholes model equation in the tutorials section.

For problems with dominating convective effects such as can be found in convection and diffusion, heat transfer problems with convection, and fluid flow problems one can employ artificial stabilization if the grid size is too coarse to allow convergence.

The **Artificial Stabilization** dialog box allows control of isotropic artificial diffusion, anisotropic streamline diffusion, shock-capturing, and pressure stabilization options. Turning coefficients are also provided to control the strength of the introduced artificial diffusion.

Isotropic artificial diffusion adds diffusion of magnitude **delta*h_grid*|u|** in all directions, where **delta** is the tuning coefficient, **h_grid** the local mean diameter of a grid cell, and **|u|** the magnitude of the convective velocity. Streamline diffusion modifies the finite element test function space and only adds a stabilization coefficient of the form **delta*h_grid/|u|** in the direction of the flow so as to minimize changes to the original problem.

Shock capturing and pressure stabilization (PSPG) are appropriate for first order discretizations (all variables use P1 FEM discretizations). Shock capturing allows minimizes unphysical over and undershoots due to convection and PSPG allows one to use otherwise unstable full first order discretizations for incompressible flow problems.