When given the incredible opportunity to present at 3DEXPERIENCE World 2020, we shared how we used SOLIDWORKS to design golf equipment, how simulation can validate design theories, and AI or Topology Optimization could change the way golf putters look.
There are some limitations when dealing with complex setups, but the results would match if you ran SimulationXpress studies in SOLIDWORKS Simulation Standard. We’ll look at some of the differences further in this blog.
With the partnership of CAD, computer simulation, and 3D printing experience, we were able to get a working prototype of an adaptor that would convert a snorkel mask into a respirator in less than 24 hours.
The automotive world is filled with engineers who are constantly trying to improve the performance of their vehicles by swapping out their stock parts with custom designs. This can be a tedious and expensive process if you are attempting a new design that hasn’t been field-tested.
This is the final blog in our eight-part series for getting started with Altair Inspire Cast! We’ve solved meshing issues, element size queries, added custom materials to the database, and much more. In this final quick tip, you’ll learn how to gain access to solidThinking units and the portal.
Welcome to part seven of our Altair Inspire Cast blog series. In this eight-part series, we address common issues that can occur and share how to easily solve them. In this quick tip, you’ll learn how to add custom materials.
Having porosity issues with your casting? The answer to that question is “yes” 99% of the time it’s asked – so you’re not alone! Altair Inspire Cast has some excellent tools to help you diagnose and correct these defects.
Welcome to part five of our Altair Inspire Cast blog series. In this eight-part series, we share tips, tricks, and address common issues and questions when getting started with Inspire Cast. In this quick tip, you’ll learn about Component Mesh Factors.
Welcome to part four of our blog series where we share eight quick tips for getting started in Altair Inspire Cast. In this blog, we’re discussing how to choose the right size element for your simulation.
Welcome to part three of our tips and tricks blog series for getting started in Altair Inspire Cast. In this blog, we discuss common meshing issues that lie internally.
Setting up a fatigue analysis in SOLIDWORKS Simulation will allow us to determine whether a product will be able to withstand usage requirements over a period of time and not just if the product will hold up a single specified load environment.
In hospitals, negative pressure rooms are used to prevent the spread of infectious diseases. To illustrate the concept and effectiveness of these rooms, we’ve run some fluid and particle studies using SOLIDWORKS Flow Simulation.
The Dynamic Design Analysis Method (DDAM) is a methodology developed by the U.S. Navy for testing shock loading from underwater explosions. Both Altair HyperWorks and SOLIDWORKS Simulation Premium contain the capability to test your designs using this method.
GoEngineer customer, Plastic Sample Kits, used SOLIDWORKS Plastics Simulation software to create an aid for choosing the best plastic for your part design.
The techniques outlined in this article are some of the most popular ways for building significant confidence that your mesh is adequate and reliable.