As you can see, none of the reviews I have found have been "real." That is they are all "auto-reviews."

Exact closed form
solutions to the full Navier-Stokes equations and new perceptions
for fluid and gas dynamics. Nova J. Math. Game Theory Algebra
**7**, No.1, 13-74 (1997).

**review in preparation by Math Reviews**

*Mathematical
modelling for fluid and gas dynamic turbulence,* Nova J. Math. Game Theory Algebra **6**, No.4,
223-274 (1997).

**auto-review**: Fluid and gas dynamic turbulence modelling
within the framework of the Reynolds averaging concept is investigated
using a newly developed solution method for the full Navier-Stokes
equations. This method permits the transformation of the Reynolds
averaged Navier-Stokes equations into a linear set of equations.
For the two-dimensional incompressible turbulence the three conservation
equations (one continuity equation and two momentum equations)
for determining the six unknowns (two velocity components, pressure
and three components of turbulence stresses) are solved in a manner
that permits the expression of the six variables in terms of three
of them. The turbulent stresses are determined without a priori
prescribing a stress-rate of strain relation. The results for
the circular cylinder compare favorably with experimental and
computed results.

Oyibo, Gabriel
A.; Brunelle, Eugene J., *Vibrations of circular orthotropic
plates in affine space,* AIAA J. **23**, 296-300 (1985).

**auto-review**: The vibration of an initially compressed
plate having a circular geometry and orthotropy is examined in
an affine space. Classical linear plate theory and the Hamilton's
principle are employed. The plate's equations of motion are particularly
simple in the chosen affine space, permitting a free vibration
study of the entire composite materials having polar orthotropy.
Approximate, but very accurate, standing-wave-type mode shapes
are utilized in solving the essentially double eigenvalue problem
to determine the effects of midplane forces on the vibration frequencies
of the plate. The results indicate that the affine space frequency
increases with increasing stiffness ratio $D\sp*\sb{0r}$ but decreases
with increasing midplane compression. It is also discovered that,
contrary to the trends observed by the authors in previous investigations
for rectangular geometry and orthotropy [ibid. 21, 1150-1156 (1983;
Zbl. 521.73037)], the affine space frequency increases with increasing
generalized Poisson ratio $\epsilon\sb r$.

Oyibo, Gabriel
A. *Generic approach to determine optimum aeroelastic characteristics
for composite forward-swept-wing aircraft,* AIAA J. **22**,
117-123 (1984).

**auto-review**: Aeroelastic tailoring, a concept which
is critical to the development of forward-swept-wing aircraft,
is presented as a multivariable optimization problem in which
all of the variables have to be considered - a departure from
the current practice in which the fiber orientation angle seems
to be the only variable used in the tailoring process. A transformation
of the aeroelastic equations of motion for a composite swept wing
reveals that the critical aeroelastic characteristics for flutter
and divergence are expressible in terms of three bounded generic
stiffness variables and the fiber orientation angle. A variation
of these variables within their various limits permits a view
of the complete continuum of the critical aeroelastic parameters
for all composite materials. The results for aeroelastic divergence
presented in this paper show that 1) divergence can be eliminated
for a) any forward-swept angle and b) a forward-swept wing whose
fiber orientation angles are swept back relative to the spanwise
reference axis; and 2) an optimum aeroelastically tailored forward-swept
wing is one that uses different composite materials oriented at
various angles (a configuration that also enhances the wing's
strength).