Markierte Blog-Beiträge Nonlinear Structural Materials Module
How to Model the Compression of a Hyperelastic Foam
When characterizing hyperelastic materials, how do you ensure accuracy? Here, we show how to model the compression of a sphere made of an elastic foam using experimental data.
The Elephants of Materials Science: SMAs Never Forget Their Shape
Learn about the history and use cases of shape memory alloys such as nitinol. You can also model the phase transformation of these unique materials in COMSOL Multiphysics®.
Analyzing the Deformation of a Biomedical Stent with Simulation
By studying deformation in an arterial stent, biomedical engineers can account for unwanted effects like dogboning and foreshortening long before the device is ever implanted.
Analyzing the Mechanical Behavior of Cells for Biological Applications
Finite element modeling can be used to analyze the mechanical behavior of biological cells. Guest blogger Björn Fallqvist of Lightness by Design sheds light on this bioengineering topic.
How to Model Fluid-Structure Interaction in a Water Balloon
They’re not just for playing games in the backyard: Water balloons are also an example of fluid-structure interaction in a nonlinear elastic material. Learn how to model this effect…
Keynote Video: Modeling the Multiphysics Behavior of Nuclear Fuel
A laboratory engineer discusses using multiphysics simulation to understand the complex and challenging behavior of nuclear fuel. Watch his presentation and get a quick summary here.
How to Implement Elastoplasticity in a Model Using External Materials
Sometimes the mechanical behavior of a material is not readily expressed in terms of a built-in model. In these cases, you can use external materials. Learn how with an elastoplasticity example.
Simulating Powder Compaction with Porous Plasticity Models
Powder compaction is an important and popular technique in many manufacturing industries. You can use porous plasticity models to analyze and improve the powder compaction process.
- COMSOL Now
- Fluid & Heat
- Structural & Acoustics
- Today in Science