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Best Practices for Forced Convection Simulations, Series 1 Part 1
Webcast on Best Practices for Forced Convection Simulations, Series 1 Part 1 This webcast is the first in a two-part series detailing the simulation of forced convection electronic systems using STAR-CCM+. Best practices for each step in the process will be discussed during the series. Part 1: Air volume definition Appropriate boundary conditions Mesh requirements Treatment of fans
Still image taken from Lawn Mower Animation.
Lawn Mower Volume Mesh image, taken from bottom facing up for view of the blades and lawn mower protector plate.
Volume Mesh of Lawn Mower simulation, image taken from the front left.
Lawn Mower Simulation Animation
Animation of the cutting deck of a dual-blade lawn mower. Grass is simulated by DEM particles injected under the protector plate. Blades use Rigid-body Motion. View is from the front facing back, through protector plate, with ejector to the side.
Electronics Best Practices Part 1: Simulating Natural Convective Airflow
While many electronic devices have power densities that require forced air flow, a significant number of systems can still utilize solely natural (passive) convective cooling. The reliability and quietness of passively cooled systems is especially attractive for consumer devices, so investigating these cooling options is a valuable portion of the design process. Effective investigation of natural convection cooling requires efficient simulation. This webcast is the first in a 3-part series on natural convection analyses. Best practices for setting up natural convection problems will be shown...
As a follow up to yesterday's post, here's a presentation from the 2013 STAR Global Conference which took place in Orlando, FL this past March. Michael Carl of Rowan Williams Davis & Irwin, Inc., shows how STAR-CCM+ was used to evaluate the egress system on a bus deck during a fire. The system was simulated as a whole as well as sectionally, including wind, fire and water from the sprinklers.
Deer Park, NY, May 23rd, 2013- The aftermath of Hurricane Sandy compelled United Way of Long Island to form operation Rebuild and Recovery. In partnership with the Health & Welfare Council of Long Island and the Long Island Volunteer Center, under the umbrella of Long Island Voluntary Organizations Active in Disaster (LIVOAD) local companies are being asked to lend a helping hand and work with recovery/rebuild teams as volunteers. CD-adpaco the world's largest independent CFD focused provider of engineering simulation software, support and services sent a team of volunteers to help with a...
Article from Dynamics 34 covering automation for underhood cooling using STAR-CCM+ "The automation of underhood cooling performance analysis is a breakthrough in the field of automated systems." Read More...
Combustion Modeling in STAR-CCM+
Combustion Modeling in STAR-CCM+ - Rajesh Rawat