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Overset mesh simulation on a missile : with no need to worry about interconnecting meshes or cell distortion, the overset mesh capability in STAR-CCM+ (fully compatible with the full range of unstructured meshing options in STAR-CCM+) brings genuine moving object simulation within the grasp of all engineers.
Streamlines from a MQ-1 Predator
Surface pressures and visualization of strong bow shock around the NASA X34 traveling at hypersonic speed during re-entry at the end of the mission. Image courtesy of TLG Aerospace.
Simulation of Space Shuttle re-entry.
STAR-CCM+ is unrivaled in its ability to quickly and efficiently tackle complex geometries. Shown is an analysis with STAR-CCM+ displaying the complex flow patterns as a result of the accidental deployment of a thrust reverser on a business jet while in-flight.
At the heart of STAR-CCM+’s post-processing toolset is the ability to extract and analyze engineering data. Here, an harmonic balance (HB) simulation was performed on a multistage axial compressor and the relative Mach mumber on the blades was displayed.
The trimmed hexahedral surface mesh and velocity vectors showing the ground effect and the complex flow field around the helicopter blades are displayed in this STAR-CCM+ simulation of an Apache attack helicopter.
With STAR-CCM+, engineers are able to perform the most detailed and accurate calculations ever in a fraction of the time, creating much safer, more reliable and better performing rotorcraft. Shown here is a STAR-CCM+ simulation of Oryx helicopter displaying streamlines originating at blade tips.
The overset meshing capability allows the flow field around the propeller blades of this Bell 407 helicopter to be simulated by moving the grid attached to the propeller while the background grid remains stationary.
Streamlines around the Global Hawk UAV

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