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Rotating Drum Mixing
Particle flow modeling with DEM minimzes cost and time of traditional prototype building and testing thus shortening product design cycles.
Pill Coating Animation
DEM model of a pill coating animation showing particle coating thickness
The University of Central Florida used STAR-CCM+ to simulate the circulatory system of newborn. Here is shown the velocity magnitude of the blood inside the aorta.
Maximum wall shear stress obtained during evaluation of rest vs. exercise for AAA diseased patients using STAR-CCM+ on patient-specific geometry. Geometry provided by Computational Clinical Modeling (Chris Ebeling).
Dissected aorta polyhedral mesh, Geometry Provided by the Methodist DeBakey Heart and Vascular Center, Houston (Dr. Christof Karmonik, Dr. Mark Davies, Dr. Alan Lumsden, Dr. Jean Bismuth)
Venturi with air entrainment (VIASYS Healthcare) : Using STAR-CCM+, metrics of different designs can be evaluated to by predicting the mass of entrained air and pressure drop.
Modeling the flow through nasal passages to determine the required surgical procedure using STAR-CCM+ (model provided by Lionel Meister, University of Marseille)
With surging fuel prices and more people taking to the skies, aircraft companies have been forced to rethink their approach to the design of the next-generation aircraft. To reduce fuel consumption, increasingly lighter and more flexible composite structures are being introduced, and innovative, unconventional designs resulting in higher lift-to-drag ratios are on the table. With such radical changes to the structure and aerodynamic shape of aircraft, the use of high-fidelity computational aeroelasticity early in the design process will be essential to meet tomorrow’s design challenges.
Recent successes of both undergraduate and graduate students using STAR-CCM+ highlight the impact STAR-CCM+ is having at Brigham Young University’s Mechanical Engineering Department. In addition to their work on the PACE Formula 1 racing car described on the preceding pages, BYU has been using STAR-CCM+ on other projects. Magazine Dynamics 33 - Read more...
Imagine how much nerve it takes to drive a car at 220 mph (350 km/h)? How much more nerve would it take if you knew that the car was designed and built entirely by student engineers, where one component failure or a small amount of unpredicted positive lift could spell disaster? Dynamics 33 - Read more...