Hello all! My top engineering technology picks of the week include one company creating hybrid planes, new technology for your car that lets you control your phone from the steering wheel and a new exoskeleton that is helping the paralyzed walk. Have a great weekend!
Are you bored with your current job and looking for a new and exciting opportunity? Take a look at our latest jobs at ANSYS. If you don’t see anything that you like in this listing, all of our openings are listed on our careers site. We update our website daily so check back frequently. Applications are only accepted on-line. Continue reading
Here’s a look at the line-up of ANSYS webinars for the month of February. It may be the shortest month of the year, but there’s no shortage of choices! Many webinars are run at two different times, so make sure you register for the one that best fits your calendar. Continue reading
This week’s Top 5 engineering technology articles include some excellent breakthroughs in a couple of areas, a potential rise of the machines, drivers waiting for a car, and cars that are going with or without drivers.
Check out the hot new jobs at ANSYS posted this week. If you or someone you know is looking for a new opportunity, check out these and all of our other openings listed on our Careers Site. We only accept applications via our online site, so take a look and apply today. Continue reading
As many of our readers know, SpaceX launched an exciting hyperloop pod contest to design a revolutionary pod for the Hyperloop system. Hundreds of teams have assembled worldwide to compete and ANSYS is proud to sponsor this contest by providing simulation tools and support. Simulation is critical for this contest because the deadlines are short and the need to innovate is very high and more than 100 students teams around the world are using ANSYS simulation to design their entry in the Hyperloop Pod contest.
Hello all! My top engineering technology picks of the week include robots performing household chores, the new SpaceX hovering capsule and self-cleaning windows. Have a great weekend!
In part 1 of this two-part post, I reviewed the challenges in the constitutive modeling of 3D printed parts using the Fused Deposition Modeling (FDM) process. In this second part, I discuss some of the approaches that may be used to enable analyses of FDM parts even in presence of these challenges. I present them below in increasing order of the detail captured by the model. Continue reading
Fused Deposition Modeling (FDM) is increasingly being used to make functional plastic parts in the aerospace industry and this trend is expected to continue and grow in other industries as well. All functional parts have an expected performance that they must sustain during their lifetime. Ensuring this performance is attained is crucial for aerospace components, but important in all applications. Finite Element Analysis (FEA) is an important predictor of part performance in a wide range of industries, but this is not straightforward for the simulation of FDM parts due to difficulties in accurately representing the material behavior in a constitutive model. In part 1 of this article, I list some of the challenges in the development of constitutive models for FDM parts. In part 2, I will discuss possible approaches to addressing these challenges while developing constitutive models that offer some value to the analyst. Continue reading
We’re hiring! If you, or someone you know, is looking for a new opportunity, ANSYS is hiring. Check out these recent new openings. Can’t find a new position in this listing? Take a look at our Careers site where all of our current openings are listed. Why not make your next career move and apply at ANSYS? We only accept applications through our on-line site so visit and apply today. Continue reading