Fluid-Structure Interaction for Better Designs
Products need to be designed and analyzed with better accuracy in the highly competitive engineering world. Accounting for Fluid-Structure Interaction (FSI), which is the interaction between a movable or deformable structure with an internal or surrounding fluid flow, has become more important to understand the real environment and boundary conditions surrounding structures. FSI can provide more accurate boundary condition definitions, and help engineers understand the product response better, leading to improved designs. MSC Nastran can be used in multiple FSI simulations ranging from short dynamic to long duration events. MSC Nastran includes built-in state of the art implicit nonlinear and explicit nonlinear solvers and support for OpenFSI, a coupling service to connect to external fluid analysis software. This webinar provides an overview of the FSI analysis capabilities of MSC Nastran along with demonstrations using example test cases.
Cadillac World Challenge Speed GT
Colorado State University student with Adams knowledge gains internship at Pratt & Miller
Adams/Car for Formula SAE
Adams/Car allowed the vehicle dynamics team to assess the effect of different levels of caster angle on the load transfer characteristics of the car, and also to ensure that the required steering torque wasn't too high for the driver. - University of Birmingham
University of Toronto
University of Toronto students use Adams to simulate quarter suspension vehicle system
University of Wisconsin
Seeing is believing for University of Wisconsin-Madison students using Adams in their 'Kinematics and Dynamics of Machine Systems' course
Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México
MSC Adams helps UNAM's FSAE team win Rookie of the Year!
The Ohio State University
The Center for Occupational Health in Automotive Manufacturing uses MD Adams and LifeMOD to assess Musculoskeletal Disorder Risk as a Function of Vehicle Rotation Angle during Automotive Assembly Tasks.
University of Texas-Austin
University of Texas at Austin simulates thermo-nuclear radiation using Patran Thermal