We just held our eighth ANSYS in ACTION session. This one featured HPC on the Cloud and showed the audience how engineers without local HPC resources can access ANSYS and HPC in the cloud.
For those of you new to the series, ANSYS in ACTION is a webinar series where we show you how easy it is to solve common applications and address common challenges engineers face using ANSYS software in just 20 minutes on Thursdays at 1 pm ET. We skip the marketing and the background information and get right to the demo.
We suspected that a series like this would resonate with engineers that often prefer to watch software in action instead of seeing PowerPoint slides. At this point, I declare ANSYS in ACTION an early success with more engineers signing up for upcoming sessions and downloading recordings for past session every day.
Wouldn’t you like to join ANSYS in ACTION and see how ANSYS can help you over a coffee or a beverage of your choice on an upcoming Thursday in January at 1 pm ET or anytime by downloading a recording? Some suggested sessions are below.
Pressure Drop in a Valve: Pressure drop through a valve is a function of system demand and increases with increasing flowrate. The right valve must be selected for each application or new set of conditions. View this recording to see how simulation from ANSYS can make simulations for valve selection easy and straightforward in just 20 min.
Evaluating Bolted Connections and Tightening Sequences: Simulating bolted connections enables you to accurately determine the structural performance and the optimal tightening sequences for your bolted connection designs before you invest time and money in physical prototypes. Watch this ANSYS in ACTION session to learn how you can use simulation to quickly and easily evaluate bolted connections and tightening sequences.
Evaluating Fatigue on a Bicycle Frame: Bicycle designers have a multitude of options for bike frame configuration, material type and material thickness to choose from to design bicycles that best address both consumer and business needs. Watch this ANSYS in ACTION recording to see how simulation from ANSYS can make evaluating these options virtually fast and easy.
Determining the temperature of the LED itself and the enclosure requires simulating the current passing through the conductors, heat transfer to the air, the temperature of the LED and fixture, and the resulting mechanical stresses. Register for this upcoming, January 5, ANSYS in ACTION session, to see how simulation from ANSYS makes the simulation of all these forces impacting thermal management in LEDs easy and intuitive.
We hope to see you at an ANSYS in ACTION session soon.