Place for all discussions regarding the third session of the Drone Workshop organized by SimScale
Good evening @Milad_Mafi ,
I sent you my homework two hours ago and in the mail it says that I have submitted for Homework #2. I did send it as #3, didn’t I?
You were faster then me
And yes, we received your homework. Awesome!
Thank you for your confirmation!
Have a nice weekend @Milad_Mafi
This, despite the title, is just a Drop Test. Has someone tried also a real Crash test (i’m an aerodynamist and
i would know more about)? Which are the changes in the physical problem and then in the settings ?
In a Drop test we are going to account only for the elastic behaviour/deformations of the material.
Anyway, we had to select in the Simulation Model Properties :
Geometric linearity : nonlinear
Which is the meaning of that action and the affected equations behind ?
a “real Crash test” (with high impact speed, self-contact, large plastic deformations, rupture) is currently not possible on the platform. This would require a fully explicit solver.
The nonlinear solvers we are currently using are fully implicit solvers (with some explicit time schemes). Compared to an explicit solver they have a very high accuracy also for large time steps, but since they have to fulfill the balance equations in an implicit way (every equation term is evaluated at the current time step and iteration) they are computationally very expensive for fast, high speed impacts.
But we are currently working towards enabling an explicit solver on SimScale.
The geometric nonlinearity setting is used to decide if large rotations or large strains can appear in the simulation. If they are expected this property should be set to nonlinear (in the end this triggers the use of a rotation-invariant deformation tensor). In our model we would not expect large deformations, but large rotations could appear.