Software to simulate molten salt flow and thermodynamic operations

I was curious if there was any software (preferably in C++, Java, and/or python) that could be used to simulate the following:

Heat capacity of a fluid Heat transfer through a liquid and a solid specific heat molten salt flow as a liquid operating temperatures for salt around 600 C Effectively, this is simulating the chemistry and thermodynamics parts of a molten salt reactor.

Any price range will do, however, cheaper programs (even if they do have to cut out some of the more complicated processes) are preferred.

EDIT: Link to related question: https://physics.stackexchange.com/questions/497077/software-to-simulate-molten-salt-flow-and-thermodynamic-operations

• I am not an expert at all in this topic. However, COMSOL would be one of the commonly used tools for multiphysics. How does this correspond to what you are actually looking for? – Anton Menshov Aug 19 '19 at 20:37
• What is the model you want to solve? The Navier-Stokes equations (plus temperature equations) for high-speed flow, or is the Stokes equation sufficient? How large are the temperature variations? Sufficient that you need to consider the density a variable? – Wolfgang Bangerth Aug 19 '19 at 20:58
• @Anton Menshov that is what I am looking for, but if the software might also be extended to heat transfer onto other surfaces through a heat exchanger. – Super Nerds Team Aug 19 '19 at 21:41
• @Wolfgang Bangerth the Navier-Strokes equation will be needed in addition to any basic concepts surrounding heat capacity, temperature changes in the salt given a certain amount of radioactive decay, directionality of the molten salt flow at around 0.5 m/s, and systems that can operate between 20 degrees C and 600 degrees C with density of salt changing accordingly. – Super Nerds Team Aug 19 '19 at 21:44
• I have seen Fluent for molten salt in thermocline tanks. Check these two references: "Short and long-term sensitivity thermocline thermal storage" Applied Thermal Engineering 109 (2016): 936-948. "Comparative analysis of single-and dual-media thermocline." Journal of Solar Energy Engineering 137.3 (2015): 031012. – nicoguaro Aug 20 '19 at 15:44