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Archive for the ‘SOLIDWORKS Simulation’ Category

Top 6 GoEngineer Product Design Webinars of 2016

Tuesday, January 3rd, 2017

Recorded Webinars – A Tool for Personal & Professional Development

It’s hard to believe 2016 has come and gone.  Were you successful in completing your 2016 resolutions?  I found personally, that setting obtainable goals worked best and were much more fulfilling in hindsight. Here are 3 rules I live by:

  1. Commit to a Resolution that is obtainable – Start Small.
  2. Tell everyone close to me for accountability purposes – Talk about it.
  3. Don’t quit when steps aren’t achieved as quickly as intended – Never Give up!

So, now that we’ve outlined how to set a resolution and stick to it, let the learning begin! Below you will find a short list of Top GoEngineer webinars of 2016.

Sit back, Grab a cup of coffee or tea, and hit play!

For this first video, you will learn about New and Enhanced Features of SOLIDWORKS 2017 according to Sean Stone, Applications Engineer.  Here Sean shares some of his favorites from this years’ launch events as well as some buried in the What’s New document.

Visuals are important to the design process, stories, social media and more. They are dominating Pinterest, that’s for sure.  In this webinar, you will learn tips and tricks to the Visualize Interface and ideas for new graphical content you can bring to your company. 

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Olympic Weightlifting Gets Drop Tested with SOLIDWORKS Simulation

Monday, August 15th, 2016

Ever wonder why rubber weights are used in Olympic weightlifting, but iron plates in most gyms?

We did. So, we looked into it.

The World’s greatest athletes demonstrate what it means to push the boundaries of human potential at each Olympic Games. In Olympic weightlifting, for example, new records are being set every year. Much is said about the athletes and how they challenge their limits to achieve new heights, but what about the equipment?

Weightlifting Equipment

  • Has it always been the same?
  • What kind of stress occurs when the bar is dropped?
  • How could pushing the boundaries of design enable athletes to achieve more?

At GoEngineer, these are the kinds of questions that keep us up at night.

Here’s what we found;  changing the material of the weights, changed the sport of weightlifting.

See our Simulation FEA Drop Test

Weightlifting has been an Olympic event since the very first Olympics in Athens in 1896. Back then, the bar and the plates were made out of iron. The rules required athletes to gently return the weights to the ground. This obviously wasn’t possible when an athlete was going for a max effort lift, and would miss.

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Shape Your World

Tuesday, May 17th, 2016

Shape Your WorldOver the last few years, GoEngineer hosted a series of technical events in late spring.  During these events, we showcased how our technology platforms work together to produce efficient workflows.  Last year’s event was a little different.  We packed 12 topics into 6 timeslots for a full day of learning.  With over 2100 attendees during the last few events, we want thank you, our client partners, for this huge success!

Shape Your World Is On Its Way!

We are back at it this year with an exciting new project and schedule of topics.  Shape Your World is the place where you can explore technology and learn processes from our experts.  This is the perfect opportunity to catch-up and collaborate with old friends.  You might even find a new one! With 7 time slots available starting at 9AM each day, we allow you to customize your agenda while attending several sessions that best fit your needs.                                              

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SOLIDWORKS Simulation – Frequency Analysis of Tensioned Guitar Strings

Monday, February 1st, 2016

SOLIDWORKS Simulation is powerful.  Using this tool, I will demonstrate the correlation between SOLIDWORKS Simulation FEA and the solution of a theoretical equation through the analysis of a guitar string.

Setup
In this setup, a single guitar string is restrained on both ends. Restraining the string allows it to reach fundamental frequency, which is 1 half wavelength along the length of the string.
GS1

The setup will utilize beam elements for the string as it is long and thin. One end will be fixed in the radial, axial, and circumferential directions, while the other end is fixed in only the radial and circumferential directions. On the free end, a variable force will be applied to observe the change in fundamental frequency on the string.

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SolidCAM: Patented Wizard to optimal feeds & speeds
MasterCAM



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