Phil Kinnane | June 26, 2012

I have always connected Surface Acoustic Waves (SAWs) as phenomena useful for sensors; where SAW devices act as the medium that transfers mechanical energy (of what you’re measuring) to electrical (what’s used to measure it). SAWs would occur at the surface of a piezoelectric device, mechanically changing it, and then the resulting electrical behavior would be used to provide the measurement. We have a great example that shows how such things can be modeled in a SAW gas sensor.

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Phil Kinnane | June 25, 2012

COMSOL News contains two application briefs from our colleagues at AltaSim Technologies. The first has already been mentioned in this blog and interested many of the readers of this blog. This second story concerns Conjugate Heat Transfer.

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David Kan | June 22, 2012

We developed COMSOL Multiphysics to empower the engineering and science communities with state-of-the-art simulation tools. A key ingredient of this empowerment is flexibility. COMSOL users are already well aware of the full compatibility between various physics. This means you can put any (yes, really any) combination of COMSOL physics together. But that’s not the only way our multiphysics simulation tool is flexible.

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Phil Kinnane | June 21, 2012

We are happy to announce that SC Solutions, Inc. is now part of the COMSOL family of Certified Consultants! Located in Sunnyvale, California, SC Solutions (SC) provides modeling and simulation consulting and R&D services to customers across several industries for numerous application areas. As a Certified Consultant, they assist their customers in analyzing and improving on current products and processes by providing them with model-based process control solutions. SC also delivers customized multiphysics models that customers can use for routine […]

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Phil Kinnane | June 20, 2012

According to a study done by Brunel University in the United Kingdom, the food sector is among the top five energy-consuming industries. The transportation of food, including keeping it refrigerated, is one of the larger contributing factors to this energy-consumption and subsequent greenhouse gas emissions.

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Fanny Littmarck | June 19, 2012

It’s no news that multiphysics simulations can help companies build better products, and every day COMSOL users bring new product designs or ideas for improvements to life. That said, every so often someone does something particularly fascinating. If you’re following along the email communications from AltaSim Technologies you will receive a technology breakthrough message this week. This latest email from AltaSim is bringing attention to an important clean energy project they are working on with Dais Analytic for the U.S. […]

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David Kan | June 18, 2012

Version 4.3 was released just a few weeks ago, and it has already generated a lot of buzz. With three new products and many enhancements, there is a lot to sink your teeth into. Not the least of these enhancements are the “little things” — small usability improvements that can make life a lot easier (and modeling more efficient) for COMSOL users.

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Phil Kinnane | June 15, 2012

Previously, I wrote a blog post about Fiat using modeling to simulate the cooling of their lithium-ion battery packs. This got me wondering how lithium-ion batteries actually get hot in the first place.

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Fanny Littmarck | June 14, 2012

Did you miss the webinar we held earlier this month introducing our new release? You will have a second chance at partaking on June 21st. This live online session is hosted by IOP and is scheduled to take place at a convenient time for our European audience, but the event is open to anyone who wishes to attend.

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Phil Kinnane | June 13, 2012

This was the sentiment shared by Michele Gosso of Centre Richerche Fiat in Italy. On the forefront of designing electric and hybrid vehicles in the small truck market, Fiat will soon be introducing this technology to their famous Fiat 500.

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Phil Kinnane | June 12, 2012

It’s long been known that a danger with corrosion is that it compromises the structures that it affects. This is particularly relevant for the naval industry where material failure leads to leaks and the like. Now, another danger is becoming apparent.

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