Finite element analysis reveals the complex behaviors of physical objects, helping scientists and engineers design and build everything from space telescopes to retail products.
The real world is complex, and every event is unique. True-Load loads provide real world loads for real world simulation. An unmodified corkscrew is used in this application with only uniaxial strain gauges applied to the corkscrew.
This article discusses how wind turbine design can be enhanced and accelerated with simulation using CFD and FEA tools to achieve optimal efficiency and performance.
Specialized infrastructure providers fill a need in HPC-powered simulation.
This paper presents the application of True-Load to K-Tec Earth Movers' 1243 ADT Scraper. A full explanation of the approach is shown. Non-intuitive results were obtained about the loading events with the most severe damage.
Classifying and calculating the forces on a trailer hitch can be difficult. However, Wolf Star's True Load software aims to simplify the process.
This paper presents the basic theoretical background for the CAE based load prediction approach and a description of the test configuration and protocol.
Nominal and hot spot stress methods are popular ways to define weld stresses in FEA. These approaches have some fundamental differences in the accuracy they provide and the work effort they require.
SOLIDWORKS Simulation (FEA software) and SOLIDWORKS Flow Simulation (CFD software) are both capable of solving heat transfer and thermal analysis problems.
This video provides a walkthrough of Finite Element Analysis using Solidworks simulation.
This video explains Finite Element Analysis in a simple and easy to understand way for beginners.
Finite element analysis (FEA) covers a variety of simulation and modeling techniques and can significantly improve product development by streamlining testing and design. Using FEA to test and optimize throughout the design process ultimately helps your team create better products faster. But the question remains: What is finite element analysis?
Which simulation type is appropriate for you? In this video we will cover the different physics you can tackle within the SimScale platform and when you should select each.
The finite element method (FEM) is a numerical technique used to perform finite element analysis (FEA) of any given physical phenomenon.
Hardware makers explain how they use analysis to configure their products.
FEA and CFD can solve thermal problems, but there is a difference in the solution accuracy while solving different physics.
CINCINNATI, OH (USA); SEPTEMBER 14, 2023: The global simulation industry collaboration and technology alliance Revolution in Simulation (“Rev-Sim” at www.rev-sim.org), … Continue reading Revolution in Simulation Welcomes Wolf Star Technologies as Newest Partner
An updated and comprehensive review of the theoretical foundation of the finite element method The revised and updated second edition … Continue reading Finite Element Analysis: Method, Verification and Validation, 2nd Edition
An Introduction to Dynamics using FEA, CFD for Structural Designers & Analysts, Next Steps with Multibody Dynamics Simulation, and Metals … Continue reading NAFEMS E-Learning Courses
Clarkesville, GA ASSESS Initiative, a broad reaching multi-industry initiative to facilitate a revolution of enablement that will vastly increase the … Continue reading ASSESS Initiative Announces Front End Analytics as a Gold Sponsor of the ASSESS 2019 Congress and the ASSESS Initiative
In Part 3 of their webinar series, Wolf Star Technologies summarizes the details of developing a FEM and various modeling techniques, and how they can affect the performance of your simulation.
This paper documents the application of the True-Load technology to engine mounts on a Chrysler vehicle. The paper was written in conjuction with the Chrysler Tech Center.
To meet the ever-evolving demands of the industry and customers Mitsubishi Chemical Group is committed to support their partners with material characterizations used as input data for highly dynamic crash simulations using Finite Elements Analysis.
This paper showcases the development of a fast running and highly predictive fatigue failure surrogate model based on data obtained from simulation runs of a complex mechanical system. The goals for the surrogate model were to create a Simulation Democratization tool for design exploration and a Digital Twin tool for field predictive maintenance and adaptive controls.