In this article, we will look at one of the few cases where we bump into a problem caused by some modeling practices that are not well-suited for simulation, and how easy it is to use SimLab to help track down the problem.
Trailing zeroes can be customized for Dimensions, Tolerances, and Properties. This setting is available in parts, drawings, and assemblies and is found in Tools>Options>Document Properties>Dimensions>Zeroes>Trailing Zeroes.
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.
While working on projects in SOLIDWORKS, I sometimes find myself in a situation where I’m creating multiple parts that combine to make a whole. Over the course of my experiences, I have seen a few approaches to this.
The J55 was engineered from the ground up to offer design studios and educators the full reliability and quality of Stratasys’ PolyJet technology in an easy-to-use, small footprint, ultra-office friendly package – all at an affordable price.
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.
What if you could learn SOLIDWORKS without having to leave work or your house? Find out whether self-paced or virtual SOLIDWORKS training is better for you.
Creaform recently introduced some hardware and software updates in a few of their product lines including the Go!SCAN, HandySCAN, and VXelements software. Let’s go over some of the details.
Routing wires in SOLIDWORKS Electrical can sometimes be tricky. In part two of our two-part blog series, I’m sharing tips and tricks to make the process easier.
COVID-19 has affected us all by now, either directly or indirectly and companies have had to adapt fast to the changing economic landscape. The 3D Printing world has responded quickly to aid in the battle against COVID-19.
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.