SPH in Abaqus
SPH (Smoothed Particle Hydrodynamics) is a numerical method used in Abaqus for modeling fluid-structure interaction problems. It is a meshless approach that uses a set of particles to discretize the fluid domain, allowing for efficient and accurate simulation of complex flows. The method is particularly useful for problems with large deformations, fragmentation, and free surface effects. Abaqus' implementation of SPH includes a wide range of capabilities, such as adaptive smoothing lengths, particle splitting and merging, and boundary handling techniques. It can be used in combination with other Abaqus features, such as finite element analysis, to model coupled fluid-structure systems. You can learn how to use this method by practical examples in this package; some them are Projectile impact simulation on a cementitious material, TNT explosion simulation inside a rock with the SPH method, Bullet Movement through Water Pipe in Abaqus.
Simulation of impact in ABAQUS
Impact in Abaqus is one of the most important mechanical tests used to check safety before construction. Due to the expansion of the use of this test in the industry, including the automotive industry, the importance of the issue has increased. In this package, by presenting 7 workshops, we try to teach you most of the capabilities of Abaqus software for this widely used topic.
ABAQUS course for beginners | FEM simulation tutorial
In this Abaqus course for beginners, which is designed for FEM Simulation students in mechanical engineering, various examples in the most widely used fields are presented. These examples are provided with the necessary points and theories for simulation. With this training package, you will be able to get acquainted with different ABAQUS modules in the form of various examples in modeling, how to get the output and the necessary results for reporting. You can download the syllabus of this package here. Watch Demo
Cold spray simulation in Abaqus
Notice: This package will be available one week after purchase. Cold spray is a process used to deposit materials onto a substrate by accelerating fine powder particles to high velocities using compressed gas. Upon impact with the substrate, the particles undergo rapid plastic deformation, disrupting surface oxide films and promoting bonding between metal surfaces. Unlike thermal spray processes, cold spray avoids thermal degradation and partial oxidation of the coating material, resulting in coatings with low porosity and oxygen content. The process is highly efficient, with deposition efficiencies often exceeding 90%. Cold spray is particularly important in applications where thermal degradation or oxidation of the coating material is a concern or where the coating is required to be thick and free from defects. In this package, you will learn how to simulate this process with different methods, such as ALE and SPH, with different materials. For example, Cold spray simulation of steel particles impacts on the Inconel target using ALE method.
Rock simulation in Abaqus
Notice: This package will be available one week after purchase. Rock simulation is essential for evaluating the behaviour of rock masses under various loading conditions, such as earthquakes, landslides, and blasting. It enables engineers and geologists to assess the stability and integrity of rock structures, predicts potential failure modes, and develop effective mitigation strategies. Rock simulation is crucial in the design and planning of mining operations, tunnels, and underground constructions to ensure the safety and longevity of the structures. It also plays a vital role in assessing the seismic hazard of an area and evaluating the potential impact of earthquakes on the built environment. In this package, you will learn how to do an impact simulation on a granite stone using the JH-2 model; also an explosion simulation inside a rock for excavation purposes. You can learn more detail in the description of the workshops.
Acoustic simulation in Abaqus
The study of mechanical waves in gases, liquids, and solids, including issues like vibration, sound, ultrasound, and infrasound, is the focus of the physics subfield of acoustics. A shock wave is a sort of disturbance that propagates across a medium faster than the local speed of sound. In industry, we use acoustic loading in cases such as hydraulic forming, SONAR, seismology, acoustic emission, vibration analysis, engine testing, etc. In this package, you will learn how to model acoustic loadings and shock loadings in four workshops: Deformation behavior of a stiffened panel subjected to underwater shock loading, Acoustic method-based numerical simulation of the electro-hydraulic forming process, Failure modes of concrete gravity dams simulation exposed to an underwater explosion, and Simulation of hull Coupled acoustic-structural response subjected to an underwater explosion.