Submitted by Richard Smith on March 23, 2015 - 10:20
You know how it is - you are away from the office and you are desperate to check in on a series of Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD) simulations you are running back at your base. Then once the simulations finish you'd like to take a moment to look at each one with all the benefits of hardware accelerated graphics on your laptop, while still enjoying your latte at Starbucks. Well you can do both today without any extra outlay using Caedium and free apps from Google - let me describe how.
Caedium Professional Running Remotely in a Web Browser
Submitted by Richard Smith on January 27, 2015 - 11:05
Where the action of a fluid is the primary concern in the design of a device, e.g., a cyclone, sometimes it can seem that fluid is going out of its way to be difficult - a lot like trying to herd cats. Fluid device designers have to carefully match geometry to flow rates to meet performance criteria. However, if they were to rely solely on physical testing, then their task is that much harder and more costly because they can't easily visualize the flow behavior. Let Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD) save you money and time as a supplement to physical testing.
CFD Simulation of a CycloneVelocity iso-surfaces within the flow volume
Submitted by Richard Smith on January 22, 2015 - 14:32
Reduced complexity 3D model for Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD) is a great way to avoid getting bogged down in details that are not relevant for a simulation. 3D video games and 3D animation applications have been using reduced complexity 3D models combined with texture maps to present rich visuals since the dawn of the digital age. These models and the concepts to build them can be extremely useful for CFD.
CFD Simulation of the Massachusetts State HouseStreamlines colored by velocity magnitude