ME6711 SIMULATION ANALYSIS Lab Manual Download- MECH 7th SEM Anna University



Anna University Regulation 2013 Mechanical Engineering (MECH) ME6711 S&A LAB Manual for all experiments is provided below. Download link for MECH 7th SEM ME6711 SIMULATION ANALYSIS Lab Manual is listed down for students to make perfect utilization and score maximum marks with our study materials.

Anna University Regulation 2013 Mechanical Engineering (MECH) 7th SEM ME6711 S&A LAB-SIMULATION ANALYSIS Lab Manual



To study about the basic procedure to perform the analysis in ANSYS

Performing a Typical ANSYS Analysis:

The ANSYS program has many finite element analysis capabilities, ranging from a simple, linear, static analysis to a complex, nonlinear, transient dynamic analysis. The analysis guide manuals in the ANSYS documentation set describe specific procedures for performing analyses for different engineering disciplines. The next few sections of this chapter cover general steps that are common to most analyses.

A typical ANSYS analysis has three distinct steps:

Build the model.

Apply loads and obtain the solution.

Review the results.

Build the model:

1. Defining the Job name:

The job name is a name that identifies the ANSYS job. When you define a job name for an analysis, the job name becomes the first part of the name of all files the analysis creates. (The extension or suffix for these files’ names is a file identifier such as .DB.) By using a job name for each analysis, you ensure that no files are overwritten.

2. Defining an Analysis Title:

The TITLE command (Utility Menu> File> Change Title), defines a title for the analysis. ANSYS includes the title on all graphics displays and on the solution output. You can issue the /STITLE command to add subtitles; these will appear in the output, but not in graphics displays.

3. Defining Units:

The ANSYS program does not assume a system of units for your analysis. Except in magnetic field analyses, you can use any system of units so long as you make sure that you use that system for all the data you enter. (Units must be consistent for all input data.)

5. Defining Element Real Constants:

Element real constants are properties that depend on the element type, such as cross-sectional properties of a beam element. For example, real constants for BEAM3, the 2-D beam element, are area (AREA), moment of inertia (IZZ), height (HEIGHT), shear deflection constant (SHEARZ), initial strain (ISTRN), and added mass per unit length (ADDMAS). Not all element types require real constants, and different elements of the same type may have different real constant values.

ME6711 SIMULATION ANALYSIS Lab Manual with all experiments – Download Here

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