)
`


.

\

+
+ +


.

\

+
( +
F P
P
p E
R
T Q Q
F P
P
Maximumof
l
l s
A
l
l
i r
c
c
c
c
o o
3
'
2
2
2
2 2
, 4
4
1
,
in the
i r
o o plane, where
s
R is the thermosolutal Rayleigh number,
A
T is the Taylor number, F is the viscoelasticity parameter,
3
p
is the thermosolutal prandtl number, c is the porosity and
l
P is the medium permeability. This prescribes the bounds to the complex
growth rate of arbitrary oscillatory motions of growing amplitude in the RivlinEricksen viscoelastic fluid in Veronis (1965) type
configuration in the presence of uniform vertical magnetic field and rotation in a porous medium. A similar result is also proved for
Stern (1960) type of configuration. The result is important since the result hold for any arbitrary combinations of dynamically free and
rigid boundaries.
KeyWords: Thermosolutal convection; RivlinEricksen Fluid; Magnetic field; Rotation; PES; Rayleigh number;
Chandrasekhar number; Taylor number.
MSC 2000 No.: 76A05, 76E06, 76E15; 76E07; 76U05.

1. INTRODUCTION
Chandrasekhar   1 in his celebrated monograph presented a
comprehensive account of the theoretical and experimental
study of the onset of Bnard Convection in Newtonian fluids,
under varying assumptions in hydrodynamics and
hydromagnetics. The use of Boussinesq approximation has
been made throughout, which states that the density changes
are disregarded in all other terms in the equation of motion
except the external force term. The problem of thermohaline
convection in a layer of fluid heated from below (above) and
subjected to a stable (destabilizing) salinity gradient has been
considered by Veronis   2 and Stren  3 respectively. The
physics is quite similar in the stellar case, in that helium acts
like in raising the density and in diffusing more slowly than
heat. The problem is of great importance because of its
applications to atmospheric physics and astrophysics, especially
in the case of the ionosphere and the outer layer of the
atmosphere. The thermosolutal convection problems also arise
in oceanography, limnology and engineering. Bhatia and
Steiner   4 have considered the effect of uniform rotation on
the thermal instability of a viscoelastic (Maxwell) fluid and
found that rotation has a destabilizing influence in contrast to
the stabilizing effect on Newtonian fluid. Sharma   5 has
studied the thermal instability of a layer of viscoelastic
(Oldroydian) fluid acted upon by a uniform rotation and found
that rotation has destabilizing as well as stabilizing effects
under certain conditions in contrast to that of a Maxwell fluid
Author1* et al ISSN: 2319  1163
Volume: 1 Issue: 3 229  237
__________________________________________________________________________________________
IJRET  NOV 2012, Available @ http://www.ijret.org/ 230
where it has a destabilizing effect. There are many elastico
viscous fluids that cannot be characterized by Maxwells
constitutive relations or Oldroyds   6 constitutive relations.
Two such classes of fluids are RivlinEricksens and Walters
(model B) fluids. RivlinEricksen  7 has proposed a
theoretical model for such one class of elasticoviscous fluids.
Sharma and kumar   8 have studied the effect of rotation on
thermal instability in RivlinEricksen elasticoviscous fluid and
found that rotation has a stabilizing effect and introduces
oscillatory modes in the system. Kumar et al.   9 considered
effect of rotation and magnetic field on RivlinEricksen
elasticoviscous fluid and found that rotation has stabilizing
effect; where as magnetic field has both stabilizing and
destabilizing effects. A layer of such fluid heated from below or
under the action of magnetic field or rotation or both may find
applications in geophysics, interior of the Earth, Oceanography,
and the atmospheric physics. With the growing importance of
nonNewtonian fluids in modern technology and industries, the
investigations on such fluids are desirable.
In all above studies, the medium has been considered to be
nonporous with free boundaries only, in general. In recent
years, the investigation of flow of fluids through porous media
has become an important topic due to the recovery of crude oil
from the pores of reservoir rocks. When a fluid permeates a
porous material, the gross effect is represented by the Darcys
law. As a result of this macroscopic law, the usual viscous term
in the equation of RivlinEricksen fluid motion is replaced by
the resistance term
(

.

\

c
c
+ q
t k
'
1
1
, where and
'
are the viscosity and viscoelasticity of the RivlinEricksen
fluid,
1
k is the medium permeability and q is the Darcian
(filter) velocity of the fluid. The problem of thermosolutal
convection in fluids in a porous medium is of great importance
in geophysics, soil sciences, ground water hydrology and
astrophysics. Generally, it is accepted that comets consist of a
dusty snowball of a mixture of frozen gases which, in the
process of their journey, changes from solid to gas and vice
versa. The physical properties of the comets, meteorites and
interplanetary dust strongly suggest the importance of non
Newtonian fluids in chemical technology, industry and
geophysical fluid dynamics. Thermal convection in porous
medium is also of interest in geophysical system,
electrochemistry and metallurgy. A comprehensive review of
the literature concerning thermal convection in a fluidsaturated
porous medium may be found in the book by Nield and Bejan
  10 .
Pellow and Southwell   11 proved the validity of PES for the
classical RayleighBnard convection problem. Banerjee et al
  12 gave a new scheme for combining the governing
equations of thermohaline convection, which is shown to lead
to the bounds for the complex growth rate of the arbitrary
oscillatory perturbations, neutral or unstable for all
combinations of dynamically rigid or free boundaries and,
Banerjee and Banerjee   13 established a criterion on
characterization of nonoscillatory motions in hydrodynamics
which was further extended by Gupta et al.   14 . However no
such result existed for nonNewtonian fluid configurations in
general and in particular, for RivlinEricksen viscoelastic fluid
configurations. Banyal   15 have characterized the oscillatory
motions in RivlinEricksen fluid in the presence of rotation.
Keeping in mind the importance of nonNewtonian fluids, as
stated above, the present paper is an attempt to prescribe the
bounds to the complex growth rate of arbitrary oscillatory
motions of growing amplitude, in a thermosolutal convection of
a layer of incompressible RivlinEricksen fluid configuration of
Veronis   2 type in the presence of uniform vertical magnetic
field and rotation in a porous medium, when the bounding
surfaces are of infinite horizontal extension, at the top and
bottom of the fluid and are with any arbitrary combination of
perfectly conducting dynamically free and rigid boundaries. A
similar result is also proved for Stern   3 type of configuration.
The result is important since the result hold for any arbitrary
combinations of dynamically free and rigid boundaries.
2. FORMULATION OF THE PROBLEM AND
PERTURBATION EQUATIONS
Here we Consider an infinite, horizontal, incompressible
electrically conducting RivlinEricksen viscoelastic fluid layer,
of thickness d, heated from below so that, the temperature,
density and solute concentrations at the bottom surface z = 0
are
0
T
,
0
and
0
C
and at the upper surface z = d are
d
T
,
d
and
d
C
respectively, and that a uniform adverse
temperature gradient


.

\

=
dz
dT

and a uniform solute gradient


.

\

=
dz
dC
'

is maintained. The gravity field
( ) g g
, 0 , 0
,
uniform vertical rotation
( ) O O
, 0 , 0
and a uniform vertical
magnetic field pervade on the system
( ) H H , 0 , 0
.This fluid
layer is assumed to be flowing through an isotropic and
homogeneous porous medium of porosity
c
and medium
permeability
1
k
.
Author1* et al ISSN: 2319  1163
Volume: 1 Issue: 3 229  237
__________________________________________________________________________________________
IJRET  NOV 2012, Available @ http://www.ijret.org/ 231
Let p , , T, C , o ,
'
o , g ,q ,
e
and ( ) w v u q , ,
denote
respectively the fluid pressure, fluid density temperature, solute
concentration, thermal coefficient of expansion, an analogous
solvent coefficientof expansion, gravitational acceleration,
resistivity, magnetic permeability and filter velocity of the
fluid. Then the momentum balance, mass balance, and energy
balance equation of RivlinEricksen fluid and Maxwells
equations through porous medium, governing the flow of
RivlinEricksen fluid in the presence of uniform vertical
magnetic field and uniform vertical rotation (Rivlin and
Ericksen   7 ; Chandrasekhar   1 and Sharma et al   16 ) are
given by

.

\

c
c
+


.

\

+ + V


.

\

=
(
(

.

\

V +
c
c
q
t k
g p q q
t
q
'
1 0 0
1
1
1
.
1 1
v v
o
c c
,
2
) (
4

.

\

O + V +
q H H
o
e
c t
(1)
0 . = V
q , (2)
T T q
t
T
E
2
) . ( V = V +
c
c
k
, (3)
C C q
t
C
E
2 ' '
) . ( V = V +
c
c
k
(4)
V + V = H q H
dt
H d
2
) . ( cq c
, (5)
0 . = V
H , (6)
Where
V +
c
c
=
.
1
q
t dt
d
c
, stands for the convective
derivatives. Here


.

\

+ =
i
s s
c
c
E
0
) 1 (
c c
, is a constant and
'
E is a
constant analogous to E but corresponding to solute rather
than heat, while
s
,
s
c
and
0
,
i
c
, stands for the density
and heat capacity of the solid (porous matrix) material and the
fluid, respectively, c is the medium porosity
and
) , , ( z y x r
.
The equation of state is
( )   ) ( 1
0
'
0 0
C C T T + = o o , (7)\
Where the suffix zero refer to the values at the reference level z
= 0. In writing the equation (1), we made use of the Boussinesq
approximation, which states that the density variations are
ignored in all terms in the equation of motion except the
external force term. The kinematic viscosityv , kinematic
viscoelasticity
'
v , magnetic permeability
e
, thermal
diffusivityk , the solute diffusivity
'
k , and electrical
resistivityq , and the coefficient of thermal expansion o are
all assumed to be constants.
The steady state solution is
( ) 0 , 0 , 0 =
q , ) 1 (
' '
0
z z  o o + = ,
0
T z T + = 
,
0
'
C z C + = 
(8)
Here we use the linearized stability theory and the normal
mode analysis method. Consider a small perturbations on the
steady state solution, and let o , p o , u , , ( ) w v u q , ,
and
( )
z y x
h h h h , , =
. The
change in densityo , caused mainly by the perturbation u and
in temperature and concentration, is given by
) (
'
0
o ou o = . (9)
Then the linearized perturbation equations of the Rinlin
Ericksen fluid reduces to

.

\

O +

.

\

V +

.

\

c
c
+ V =
c
c
q H h q
t k
g p
t
q
e
c t
v v o ou o
c
2
4
1
) ( ) (
1 1
0
'
1
'
0
(10)
0 . = V
q
, (11)
u k 
u
2
V + =
c
c
w
t
E
, (12)
k 
V +

.

\

V =
c
c
h q H
t
h
2
. cq c
. (14)
And 0 . = V
h , (15)
Where
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
z y x c
c
+
c
c
+
c
c
= V
.
3. NORMAL MODE ANALYSIS
Analyzing the disturbances into twodimensional waves, and
considering disturbances characterized by a particular wave
number, we assume that the Perturbation quantities are of the
form
  ( ) ( ) ( )   ) ( , ), ( ), ( , , , , , ,
,
z X z Z z z K z z W h w
z
I O = u e
xp ( ) nt y ik x ik
y x
+ + , (16)
Where
y x
k k , are the wave numbers along the x and y
directions, respectively, ( )
2
1
2 2
y x
k k k + = , is the resultant
wave number, n is the growth rate which is, in general, a
complex constant and
y
u
x
v
c
c
c
c
=
and
y
h
x
h
x
y
c
c
c
c
=
denote the zcomponent of vorticity and
current density respectively and
) ( ), ( ), ( ), ( ), ( z Z z z z K z W I O and ) (z X are the functions
of z only.
Using (16), equations (10)(15), within the framework of
Boussinesq approximations, in the nondimensional form
transform to
( )
( )DK a D Q
DZ T a R Ra W a D F
P
A s
l
2 2
2 2 2 2
) 1 (
1
+
I + O =
(
+ + o
c
o
(17)
QDX DW Z F
P
l
+ =
(
+ + ) 1 (
1
o
c
o
, (18)
( ) DW K p a D = o
2
2 2
, (19)
( ) DZ X p a D = o
2
2 2
, (20)
( ) W Ep a D = O o
1
2 2
, (21)
and
( ) W p E a D = I o
3
' 2 2
, (22)
Where we have introduced new coordinates ( ) ' , ' , ' z y x = (x/d,
y/d, z/d) in new units of length d and ' / dz d D = . For
convenience, the dashes are dropped hereafter. Also we have
substituted , ,
2
v
o
nd
kd a = =
k
v
=
1
p is the thermal
Prandtl number;
'
3
k
v
= p is the thermosolutal Prandtl
number;
q
v
=
2
p is the magnetic Prandtl number;
2
1
d
k
P
l
=
is the dimensionless medium permeability,
2
'
d
F
v
= is the
dimensionless viscoelasticity parameter of the RivlinEricksen
fluid;
kv
o
4
d g
R = is the thermal Rayleigh number;
' '
4 ' '
v k
 o d g
R
s
= is the thermosolutal Rayleigh number;
vqc t
0
2 2
4
d H
Q
e
= is the Chandrasekhar number and
2 2
4 2
4
c v
d
T
A
O
= is the Taylor number. Also we have
Substituted
=W W ,
O = O
k

2
d
,
I = I
k

2 '
d
,
O
= Z
d
Z
vc
2
,
= K
Hd
K
cq
,

.

\
 O


.

\

= X
d Hd
X
cv cq
2
and dD D =
, dropped ( ) for
convenience.
We now consider the cases where the boundaries are rigidrigid
or rigidfree or freerigid or freefree at z = 0 and z = 1
respectively, as the case may be, are perfectly conducting and
maintained at constant temperature and solute concentration.
Then the perturbations in the temperature and solute
concentration are zero at the boundaries. The appropriate
boundary conditions with respect to which equations (13)(16),
must possess a solution are
W = 0 =K= I = O , on both the horizontal boundaries,
DW = 0=Z=DX, on a rigid boundary,
DZ W D = = 0
2
=X, on a dynamically free
boundary, (23)
Equations (17)(22), along with boundary conditions (23),
pose an eigenvalue problem for o and we wish to
characterize
i
o , when 0 >
r
o .
Author1* et al ISSN: 2319  1163
Volume: 1 Issue: 3 229  237
__________________________________________________________________________________________
IJRET  NOV 2012, Available @ http://www.ijret.org/ 233
4. MATHEMATICAL ANALYSIS
We prove the following lemma:
Lemma 1: For any arbitrary oscillatory perturbation, neutral or
unstable
} }
s I
1
0
2
2 2
3
2
'
1
0
2 1
dz W
p E
dz
o
Proof: Further, multiplying equation (22) and its complex
conjugate, and integrating by parts each term on right hand side
of the resulting equation for an appropriate number of times
and making use of boundary conditions on I namely
) 1 ( 0 ) 0 ( I = = I along with (22), we get
( )
( )
} }
}
}
= I +
I + I +
I
1
0
1
0
2 2 2 2
3
2
'
1
0
2
2
2
3
'
1
0
2
2 2
2
dz W dz p E
dz a D p E
dz a D
r
o
o (24)
Since 0 >
r
o therefore the equation (24) gives,
} }
s I
1
0
2
2 2
3
2
'
1
0
2 1
dz W
p E
dz
o
(25)
This completes the proof of lemma.
Lemma 2: For any arbitrary oscillatory perturbation, neutral or
unstable
} }
s O
1
0
2
2 2
1
2
1
0
2 1
dz W
p E
dz
o
Proof: Further, multiplying equation (21) and its complex
conjugate, and integrating by parts each term on right hand side
of the resulting equation for an appropriate number of times
and making use of boundary conditions on
O
namely
) 1 ( 0 ) 0 ( O = = O
along with (21), we get
( ) ( )
} }
} }
= O +
O + O + O
1
0
1
0
2 2 2 2
3
2
'
1
0
2
2
2
3
'
1
0
2
2 2
2
dz W dz p E
dz a D p E dz a D
r
o
o
(26)
Since
0 >
r
o
therefore the equation (26) gives,
} }
s O
1
0
2
2 2
1
2
1
0
2 1
dz W
p E
dz
o
(27)
This completes the proof of lemma.
Lemma 3: For any arbitrary oscillatory perturbation, neutral or
unstable
} }


.

\

+
(
1
0
2
2
2
1
0
2
1
1
dz DW
P
F
dz Z
l
c
o
Proof: Further, multiplying equation (20) with its complex
conjugate, and integrating by parts each term on both sides of
the resulting equation for an appropriate number of times and
making use of appropriate boundary conditions (23), we get
}
(
(


.

\

+ + +


.

\

+
1
0
2
2
2
2 1 2 1 1
dz Z
P
F
P
P
P
F
l l
r
l
l
c
o
c
o
} } }
)
`
+ + =
1
0
1
0
*
2
2
1
0
2
. Re 2 dz DWDX Partof Q dz DX Q dz DW
(28)
Multiplying the complex conjugate of equation (16) by
DX
and integrating over the range of z, we get
} }
}
+
=
(
+ +
1
0
2
1
0
*
1
0
* *
*
) 1 (
1
dz DX Q dz DXDW
DXdz Z F
P
l
o
c
o
, (29)
Utilizing the equation (18) and appropriate boundary condition
DX (0) = 0 = DX (1), we get
( )
} } }
= =
1
0
1
0
1
0
* *
2
2 2 * *
dz X p a D X dz XDZ dz DXZ o
( )
} }
+ =
1
0
2
1
0
*
2
2
2
2
dz X p dz X a DX o
(30)
Substituting (30) in (29), we get
Author1* et al ISSN: 2319  1163
Volume: 1 Issue: 3 229  237
__________________________________________________________________________________________
IJRET  NOV 2012, Available @ http://www.ijret.org/ 234
} }
=
)
`
1
0
2
1
0
*
. Re dz DX Q dz DXDW Partof
( )
)
`
+ +
(
+ +
} }
1
0
1
0
2
2
2
2
2
) 1 (
1
dz X p dz X a DX F
P
r r
l
r
o o
c
o
, (31)
Substituting (31) in (28), we get
} }
+
(
(


.

\

+ + +


.

\

+
1
0
2
2
1
0
2
2
2
2 1 2 1 1
dz DX Q dz Z
P
F
P
P
P
F
l l
r
l
l
c
o
c
o
( )
}
} }
=
)
`
+ +
(
+ + +
1
0
2
1
0
1
0
2
2
2
2
2
) 1 (
1
2
dz DW
dz X p dz X a DX
F
P
Q
r
r
l
r
o
o
c
o
..........................(32)
Now F
)
0,
0 ) Q
,
0
2
) p
and
0 >
r
o
, therefore the equation
(32), gives
} }


.

\

+
(
1
0
2
2
2
1
0
2
1
1
dz DW
P
F
dz Z
l
c
o
, (33)
This completes the proof of lemma.
Lemma 4: For any arbitrary oscillatory perturbation, neutral or
unstable
( )
} }
s +
1
0
2
2
1
0
2
2
2 1
dz DW
p
dz K a DK
o
Proof: Multiplying equation (19) and its complex conjugate,
and integrating by parts each term on both sides of the
resulting equation for an appropriate number of times and
making use of boundary conditions on
K
namely
) 1 ( 0 ) 0 ( K K = =
, we get
( ) ( )
} }
} }
= +
+ +
1
0
1
0
2 2 2 2
2
1
0
2
2
2
2
1
0
2
2 2
2
dz DW dz K p
dz K a DK p dz K a D
r
o
o
(34)
Since
0
2
) p
and
0 >
r
o
, therefore the equation (34) give,
( )
} }
(
1
0
2
1
0
2
2 2
dz DW dz K a D
( 35)
And
} }
(
1
0
2
2 2
2
1
0
2 1
dz DW
p
dz K
o
, (36)
It is easily seen upon using the boundary conditions (23) that
( ) = +
}
1
0
2
2
2
dz K a DK
Real part of
( )
)
`
}

1
0
2 2
Kdz a D K
( )
}
s

1
0
2 2
Kdz a D K
,
( ) dz K a D K
}
s

1
0
2 2
( ) dz K a D K
}
s

1
0
2 2
,
( ) dz K a D K
}
=
1
0
2 2
( )
2
1
1
0
2
2 2
2
1
1
0
2
)
`
)
`
s
} }
dz K a D dz K
,
(Utilizing
CauchySchwartzinequality)
Upon utilizing the inequality (35) and (36), we get
( )
} }
s +
1
0
2
2
1
0
2
2
2 1
dz DW
p
dz K a DK
o
, (37)
This completes the proof of lemma.
We prove the following theorem:
Theorem 1: If R
)
0
,
0 )
s
R
, F
)
0,
0 ) Q
,
)
A
T
0,
0 )
l
P
,
0
1
) p
,
0
2
) p
,
0
3
) p
,
0 >
r
o
and
0 =
i
o
then the
necessary condition for the existence of nontrivial solution
( ) X Z K W , , , , , I O
of equations (17) (22), together with
boundary conditions (23) is that
( )
)
`

.

\



.

\

+


.

\

)
2
2
2
3
'
4
1
1 4
t c
t Qp
P T
P
F
p E
R
l A
l
s
.
Author1* et al ISSN: 2319  1163
Volume: 1 Issue: 3 229  237
__________________________________________________________________________________________
IJRET  NOV 2012, Available @ http://www.ijret.org/ 235
Proof: Multiplying equation (17) by

W
(the complex
conjugate of W) throughout and integrating the resulting
equation over the vertical range of z, we get
( )
} }
O =
(
+ +

1
0
* 2
1
0
2 2
) 1 (
1
dz W Ra Wdz a D W F
P
l
o
c
o
( )Kdz a D D W Q DZdz W T dz W a R
A s
2 2 *
1
0
1
0
1
0
2
+ I +
} } }
 
, (38)
Taking complex conjugate on both sides of equation (21), we
get
( )
  
= O W Ep a D o
1
2 2
, (39)
Therefore, using (39), we get
( )
} }
  
O O = O
1
0
1
0
1
2 2
dz Ep a D dz W o
, (40)
Taking complex conjugate on both sides of equation (22), we
get
( )
  
= I W p E a D o
3
' 2 2
, (41)
Therefore, using (41), we get
( )
} }
  
I I = I
1
0
1
0
3
' 2 2
dz p E a D dz W o
, (42)
Also taking complex conjugate on both sides of equation (18),
we get
 
=
(
+ + DW QDX Z F
P
l
* *
*
) 1 (
1
o
c
o
, (43)
Therefore, using (43), we get
} } } }
+
(
+ + = =
 
1
0
*
1
0
1
0
* *
* 1
0
) 1 (
1
dz ZDX Q Zdz Z F
P
Zdz DW DZdz W
l
o
c
o
,
(44)
Integrating by parts the third term on left hand side of equation
(44) and using equation (20), and appropriate boundary
condition (23), we get
( )
} } }
+
(
+ + =
 
1
0
*
2
2 2
1
0
1
0
*
*
) 1 (
1
dz X p a D X Q Zdz Z F
P
DZdz W
l
o o
c
o
, (45)
Also taking complex conjugate on both sides of equation (19),
we get
 
  
= DW K p a D o
2
2 2
, (46)
Therefore, utilizing equation (45), and appropriate boundary
condition (23), we get
( ) ( ) ( )( )
} } }
   
= =
1
0
1
0
1
0
2
2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2
dz K p a D a D K Kdz a D DW Kdz a D D W o
, (47)
Substituting (40), (42), (45) and (47), in the right hand side of
equation (38), we get
( ) ( ) ( ) dz p E a D a R dz Ep a D Ra Wdz a D W F
P
s
l
I I O O =
(
+ +
} } }

1
0
*
3
' 2 2 * 2
1
0
* *
1
2 2 2 2 2
1
0
) 1 (
1
o o o
c
o
( )
} }
(
+ + +
1
0
*
2
2 2
1
0
* *
*
) 1 (
1
dz X p a D X Q T Zdz Z F
P
T
A
l
A
o o
c
o
( ) ( )Kdz a D K Qp Kdz a D K Q
2 2
1
0
1
0
*
2
2
2 2
+
} }
 
o
, (48)
Integrating the terms on both sides of equation (48) for an
appropriate number of times and making use of the appropriate
boundary conditions (23), we get
( ) ( )
} }
O + O + O = +
(
+ +
1
0
2
*
1
2
2
2
2
1
0
2
2
2
) 1 (
1
dz Ep a D Ra dz W a DW F
P
l
o o
c
o
( ) ( )
} } }
+ +
(
+ + I + I + I
1
0
2
2
2
2
2
1
0
2
*
* 1
0
2
*
3
'
2
2
2
2
) 1 (
1
dz X p X a DX Q T dz Z F
P
T dz p E a D a R
A
l
A s
o o
c
o
o
( )
} }
+ 
.

\

+ +
1
0
1
0
2
2
2
*
2
2
4
2
2
2
2
2 dz K a DK Qp dz K a DK a K D Q o
, (49)
Now equating imaginary parts on both sides of equation (49),
and cancelling
) 0 (=
i
o
, we get
( )  
} } }
I + O = +
(
+
1
0
2
3
' 2
1
0
2
1
2
1
0
2
2
2 1
dz p E a R dz Ep Ra dz W a DW
P
F
s
l
c
Author1* et al ISSN: 2319  1163
Volume: 1 Issue: 3 229  237
__________________________________________________________________________________________
IJRET  NOV 2012, Available @ http://www.ijret.org/ 236
  ( )
} } }
+ +


.

\

+ +
1
0
2
2
2
2
1
0
2
2
1
0
2
1
dz K a DK Qp dz X Qp T dz Z
P
F
T
A
l
A
c
,(50)
Now R
)
0,
0 )
s
R
,
0 ) Q
,
0 ) c
and
)
A
T
0, utilizing the
inequalities (25) ,(33) and (37), the equation (50) gives,
0
1
1
0
1
0
2
1
2
2
2
3
'
2
1
0
2
2
( O +
(
(


.

\

+ +
(
(


.

\

+


.

\
 +
} }
}
dz Ep Ra dz W
p E
R
P
F
a dz DW
Q
F P
P T
P
F P
s
l
l
l A
l
l
o
c
o c
c
o
c
c
(51)
Therefore, we must have
( )
(
(
(
(
(
(
)
`


.

\

+
+ +


.

\

+
(
F P
P
p E
R
T Q Q
F P
P
Maximumof
l
l s
A
l
l
c
c
c
c
o
3
'
2
2
2
2
,
4
4
1
(52)
Hence, if
0 >
r
o
and
0 =
i
o
, then
( )
(
(
(
(
(
(


.

\

+
+ +


.

\

+
(
F P
P
p E
R
T Q Q
F P
P
Maximumof
l
l s
A
l
l
c
c
c
c
o
3
'
2
2
2
2
,
4
4
1
, (53)
And this completes the proof of the theorem.
Theorem 2: If R
(
0
,
0 (
s
R
, F
)
0,
0 )
l
P
,
0
1
) p
,
0
3
) p
,
0 >
r
o
and
0 =
i
o
then the necessary
condition for the existence of nontrivial solution
( ) I O , , , , , X K Z W
of equations (17) (20), together with
boundary conditions (21) is that
( )
(
(
(
(
(
(


.

\

+
+ +


.

\

+
(
F P
P
Ep
R
T Q Q
F P
P
Maximumof
l
l
A
l
l
c
c
c
c
o
1
2
2
2
2
,
4
4
1
(54)
Proof: Replacing R and
s
R
by
R
and
s
R
,
respectively in equations (17) (22) and proceeding exactly as
in Theorem 1 and utilizing the inequality (27), we get the
desired result.
5. CONCLUSIONS
The inequality (53) for
0 >
r
o
and
0 =
i
o
, can be written as
( )
(
(
(
(
(
(
)
`


.

\

+
+ +


.

\

+
( +
F P
P
p E
R
T Q Q
F P
P
Maximumof
l
l s
A
l
l
i r
c
c
c
c
o o
3
'
2
2
2
2 2
,
4
4
1
The essential content of the theorem, from the point of view of
linear stability theory is that for the thermosolutal Veronis
(1965) type configuration of RivlinEricksen viscoelastic fluid
in the presence of uniform vertical rotation in a porous medium,
having top and bottom bounding surfaces of infinite horizontal
extension, with any arbitrary combination of dynamically free
and rigid boundaries in a porous medium, the complex growth
rate of an arbitrary oscillatory motions of growing amplitude,
lies inside a semicircle in the right half of the
r
o
i
o
 plane
whose centre is at the origin and radius is equal to
( )
(
(
(
(
(
(
)
`


.

\

+
+ +


.

\

+
F P
P
p E
R
T Q Q
F P
P
Maximumof
l
l s
A
l
l
c
c
c
c
3
'
2
2
2
,
4
4
1
where
s
R
is the thermosolutal Rayleigh number, Q is the
Chandrasekhar number,
A
T
is the Taylor number, F is the
viscoelasticity parameter,
3
p
is the thermosolutal prandtl
number,
c
is the porosity and
l
P
is the medium permeability.
The result is important since it hold for any arbitrary
combinations of dynamically free and rigid boundaries. The
similar conclusions are drawn for the thermosolutal
configuration of Stern (1960) type of RivlinEricksen
Author1* et al ISSN: 2319  1163
Volume: 1 Issue: 3 229  237
__________________________________________________________________________________________
IJRET  NOV 2012, Available @ http://www.ijret.org/ 237
viscoelastic fluid of infinite horizontal extension in the
presence of uniform vertical magnetic field in a porous
medium, for any arbitrary combination of free and rigid
boundaries at the top and bottom of the fluid from Theorem 2.
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