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Article from the Simulating Success booklet, detailing how STAR-CCM+ was used to study the combustion flame pattern and understand the temperature distributions in Zeeco's industrial heater. Simulating Success - Read more...
Article from the Simulating Success booklet, detailing how the Volume of Fluid (VOF) solver in STAR-CCM+ was used to simulate and study the effects of different baffle and impeller structures on vortex information and spill-over in the vessel. Simulating Success - Read more...
Article from the Simulating Success booklet, detailing how STAR-CCM+ DEM (Discrete Element Modeling) was used to create packing geometries - and how the results were automatically converted into a simulation Packed Bed Reactor. Simulating Systems - Read more...
Article from the Simulating Success booklet, detailing how STAR-CCM+ allowed Sikorsky to simulate the full geometric detail of the hub, using a robust automated process. Simulating Success - Read more...
Article from the Simulating Success booklet, detailing how STAR-CCM+ was used to analyse icing problems with a single tool. Simulating Success - Read more...
Article from the Simulating Success booklet, detailing how STAR-CCM+ can be used to capture the entire geometric detail from a CAD model, using an automated process which reduces modeling and simulation times. Simulating Success - Read more...
Article from the Simulating Success booklet, detailing how STAR-Cast was used to simulate the mold filing and solidification process. Simulating Success - Read more...
Article from the Simulating Success booklet, detailing how STAR-CCM+ was used to simulate the curing process of composite parts. Simulating Success - Read more...
Article from the Simulating Success booklet, detailing how Bombardier used the Detached Eddy Simulation (DES) model to carry out aeroacoustic simulations. Simulating Success - Read more...
Ah, summer holidays, the beach, the sun, brain-matter replaced from thoughts of velocities, pressures and optimizations with pina coladas… Except that I went camping close to a river. Of course, you know what happens when a CFD engineer watches a river for too long? He sees streamlines, algae flowing around bridge pillars in neat flow paths, and immediately spots a leaf following the path of least resistance… and wonders what the residence time of that leaf is. So this all got me thinking about work again. Before I left for my holidays, I was trying to showcase the recirculation zones in our latest invention. Nothing would portray them as badly as I felt they were. I tried vectors, I tried streamlines, I tried scalars and overlaying various field functions on various derived parts. Nothing would do it. I'm not a Colorful Fancy Designer, I'm Dr Mesh and my speciality is meshing, so I really need to learn about these post-processing things. I read with eagerness the posts from Matthew Godo .

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