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Missed the SIMULIA XFEM eSeminar?

No worries! Check out the recording and learn how Abaqus FEA provides proven robust capabilities for modeling bulk fracture and crack propagation in many materials. One of the newest techniques available in Abaqus is the eXtended Finite Element Method (XFEM) whose advantages over alternative approaches include mesh independent crack definition, improved convergence rates for stationary cracks, simplified mesh refinement studies and more!

Find the video here:

A little humor for your day...Cats using Abaqus

Hi everyone,

There is a video on YouTube now of a cat using Abaqus...more specifically, the Abaqus Knee Simulator (Abaqus 6.12 release). Hope it makes you laugh: 

Have a great week!


On-Demand Access to View Recorded Abaqus 6.12 Presentations

Were you unable to attend the 2012 SIMULIA Community Conference (SCC)? Did you miss the Abaqus 6.12 release webinar to learn about the latest features and enhancements? If you answered "yes" to either of these questions, we have good news for you!

For your convenience, we are providing you with on-demand access to two SCC General Lectures focused on Abaqus 6.12, in addition to the standard release webinar. Click on one of the links below to bring you to the SIMULIA Learning Community, where you can perform a quick registration to view all three recordings.  

Zhigang Suo's picture

Mechanics for soft machines

I gave a seminar at Xian Jiaotong University on 27 October 2009.  I recently found the video of the seminar online.  The seminar was in Chinese, but the slides were in English.

If the subject interests you, the following papers will lead you to the literature.

Spectacular torsional-flexural autovibrations of a Volga bridge

The autovibrations of the bridge over Volga river in the city of Volgograd(Russia) were filmed (not by me) today on 05/21/2010. The amplitude reachedabout 1 m. The bridge opening was just six months ago...

Apparently, either the bridge frame drag was too high or torsional stiffness / damping too low.

Mogadalai Gururajan's picture

Computer simulations and visualization: Seed video

Here is a video from the Seed magazine called Science in Silico. The video shows results from large scale simulations (and visualization) of fractals, microscopic dynamic processes in ribosomes, structure of viruses, bacterial flagellum, turbulence, explosions, and the modelling of cosmological events.

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