The authors appreciate Dr. Mirzamoghadam’s comments and like to thank him for his interest in this work. The subject of two-phase flows in bearing chambers is indeed very complex. However, considering steady-state operation at various engine thrust settings. flow visualization studies as well as oil film velocity and thickness measurements along the internal bearing chamber housing walls have shown that flow regimes at the chamber walls do not change fundamentally over the flight envelope. Although it has been recognized for typical engine speeds that the gas liquid interface, i.e., the film surface, turns into a foamy air/oil layer, it has also been shown by oil film profile measurements 1,2 that the time-averaged flow behavior can be described even for highest speeds by analytical methods. In combination with core flow velocity information and local mass balances for the oil film, these methods can be applied to calculate heat transfer coefficients along the circumference of the internal housing wall. The present paper, however, deals with spatially averaged internal bearing compartment heat transfer. Based on our flow and heat transfer investigations at relevant engine conditions, we believe that the main drivers for this circumstance are the rotational speed, the flow rates, and geometrical boundary conditions. Therefore, the correlation, which aims at providing easy-to-use system-level information for calculating heat transfer to the oil, has been derived as a function of the appropriate non-dimensional quantities. Relative to the effect of rotational speeds on the heat transfer, a common definition of a gap Reynolds number, based on the rim speed of the shaft has been used. All Reynolds numbers were based on the hydraulic diameter and not—as interpreted by Dr. Mirzamoghadam—on the chamber circumference.