Two CFM LEAP-1A engines successfully completed a five-hour, 29-minute flight powering the new Airbus A321neo, paving the way for delivery of the first LEAP engines on the largest member of the A320neo family in 2017.
Brent Nelson | June 1, 2016 | Simulation Technology
So you’ve identified that your Rocky DEM analysis could benefit from a more accurate particle shape. You say you have access to a sample particle and a 3D scanner? Excellent! So now what?
The office I work in recently received our own 3D laser scanner so I took it upon myself to test it out. After scouring the landscape around my building, I identified a rock that was “interesting” enough to suit my needs, in the sense that it accomplished all of the following feats:
– Wasn’t easily represented by the default shapes in Rocky.
– Contained some concave faces.
– Was flat enough on one side to sit on the scanner bed.
– Was a size appropriate for the scanner itself.
Pittsburgh – April 26, 2016 – ANSYS (NASDAQ: ANSS) has licensed its engineering simulation tools to ARM (LON: ARM; Nasdaq: ARMH), the world’s leading semiconductor intellectual property (IP) company for power efficiency, performance and reliability. The agreement will aid the ARM ecosystem and ARM® processor technology serving multiple markets including mobile computing, networking infrastructure, transportation and Internet of Things (IoT) pplications.
Modern electronic products require high performance and reliability as well as minimal power. This is accomplished by combining multiple sub-systems of an electronic product into one or more integrated circuits (IC) called a system on a chip (SoC). Minimizing power consumption and energy efficiency are critical design requirements for the Internet of Things (IoT) applications.