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MIT2_092F09_lec01

MIT2_092F09_lec01 - Why to Study Finite Element Analysis...

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Unformatted text preview: Why to Study Finite Element Analysis! That is, "Why to take 2.092/3" Klaus-Jrgen Bathe Why You Need to Study Finite Element Analysis! Klaus-Jrgen Bathe Analysis is the key to effective design We perform analysis for: deformations and internal forces/stresses temperatures and heat transfer in solids fluid flows (with or without heat transfer) conjugate heat transfer (between solids and fluids) etc... An effective design is one that: performs the required task efficiently is inexpensive in materials used is safe under extreme operatin operating conditions can be manufactured inexpensively is pleasing/attractive to the eye etc... Analysis means probing into, modeling, simulating nature Therefore, analysis gives us insight into the world we live in, and this Enriches Our life Many great philosophers were analysts and engineers ... Analysis is performed based upon the laws of mechanics Mechanics Solid/structural mechanics (Solid/structural dynamics) Fluid mechanics (Fluid dynamics) Thermo mechanics (Thermo dynamics) The process of analysis Physical problem (given by a "design") Mechanical model Solution of mechanical model Interpretation of results Design improvement Refine analysis Change of physical problem Improve model Analysis of helmet subjected to impact CAD models of MET bicycle helments removed due to copyright restrictions. New Helmet Designs Analysis of helmet impact Laboratory Test Head ADINA Simulation Model Helmet Anvil Analysis of helmet subjected to impact Comparison of computation with laboratory test results In engineering practice, analysis is largely performed with the use of finite element computer programs (such as NASTRAN, ANSYS, ADINA, SIMULIA, etc...) These analysis programs are interfaced with computer-aided design (CAD) programs Catia, design (CAD) programs Catia, SolidWorks, Pro/Engineer, NX, etc. The process of modeling for analysis The process of modeling for analysis (continued) Hierarchical modeling Means taking increasingly more complex models to simulate nature with increasing accuracy Increasingly more complex models Assumptions: spring, rod, truss beam, shaft 2-D solid plate shell fully three-dimensional dynamic effects nonlinear effects nature CAD and Analysis In CAD System CAD solid model is established In Analysis System Preparation of the mathematical model Meshing and Solution Presentation of results CAD model of missile Finite Element Representation Pump Finite Element Representation Number of equations 1,040,049 Pump Engine block - photo Courtesy of AB Volvo Penta. Used with permission Engine block - mesh Courtesy of AB Volvo Penta. Used with permission A reliable and efficient finite element discretization scheme should - for a well-posed mathematical model - always give, always give, for a reasonable finite element mesh, a reasonable solution, and - if the mesh is fine enough, an accurate solution should be obtained Element Selection We want elements that are reliable for any - geometry - boundary conditions - and meshing used meshing The displacement method is not reliable for - plates and shells - almost incompressible analysis Schematic solution results Example problem: to show what can go wrong Smallest six frequencies (in Hz) of 16 element mesh Consistent mass matrix is used Mode number 1 16el. model Use of 3x3 112.4 16el. model Use of 2x 2 110.5 16x64 element model use of 3x3 Gauss integration 110.6 Gauss integration Gauss integration 634.5 906.9 1548 2654 2691 617.8 905.5 958.4 * 1528 2602 2 3 4 5 6 606.4 905.2 1441 2345 2664 *Spurious mode (phantom or ghost mode) Ref: Finite Element Procedures (by K. J. Bathe), Prentice Hall, 1996 Some analysis experiences Tremendous advances have taken place mixed optimal elements have greatly increased the efficiency and reliability of analyses sparse direct solvers and algebraic multigrid iterative solvers have lifted the analysis possibilities to completely new levels In Industry: Two categories of analyses Analysis of problems for which test results are scarce or non-existent large civil engineering structures large engineering Analysis of problems for which test results can relatively easily be obtained mechanical / electrical engineering structures Examples of category 1 problems Analysis of offshore structures Seismic analysis of major bridges analysis major bridges only "relatively small" components can be tested Reliable analysis procedures are crucial Sleipner platform Recall the catastrophic failure in 1991 of the Sleipner platform in the North Sea Ref. I. Holand, "Lessons to be learned from the Sleipner accident" Proceedings, NAFEMS World Congress '97, Stuttgart, Germany, April 1997. Heidrun platform The world's largest of its kind (in 1997) Probably due to the Sleipner accident, Probably Sleipner accident, increased analysis attention was given to critical components designers and analysts worked closely together Accuracy - part of reality Coarse Mesh Converged Mesh Reference Mesh Correct surface stress prediction at critical locations is of vital importance for fatigue life determination Seismic analysis of major California bridges Damage from the 1989 and 1994 earthquakes Objective is to retrofit / strengthen the bridges (including the famous San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge) Photo by Luis Alberto Higgins. Photo by USGS. Examples of category 2 problems Metal forming, crash and crush analyses in the automobile industries These types of problems can now be solved much more reliably and efficiently than just a few years ago Roof crush analysis Roof crush analysis Roof crush analysis ADINA Roof crush analysis Rolling Multi-pass rolling Material model: slab aluminum, elastic-plastic material roll rigid ADINA: static, implicit analysis slab 2160 u/p (4-node) elements, plastic-multilinear material model roll 360 rigid contact segments contact algorithms constraint-function Rolling multi pass rolling Initial mesh Final mesh Rolling Bumper reinforcement bumper Image from the Open Clip Art Library. molding (plastic) reinforcement (steel) Bumper cross-section Bumper reinforcement upper binder pad initial blank deformed sheet lower binder punch Stamping on a single action press, "springs" provide constant holding force Bumper reinforcement Material data: steel, 1.8 mm friction coefficient, = 0.125 ADINA static, implicit analysis 2750 MITC elements, 4-nodes plastic-multilinear material model rigid-target contact Bumper reinforcement Effective plastic strain distribution Bumper reinforcement Final thickness distribution Fluid-flows fully-coupled with structural interactions an increasingly important analysis area Full Navier-Stokes equations for incompressible or fully compressible flows Arbitrary Lagrangian-Eulerian formulation for the fluid Shock absorber Shock absorber Assembly parts Shock absorber Structural model Shock absorber Fluid mesh Shock absorber Shock absorber Specular Radiation Model Direct Filament Radiation Transmission & Absorption Specular Reflection Reflection Power Input Reflector Bulb Filament Lens Bulb Absorption & Re-Radiation Lamp Internal Air Volume Mesh 200,000 Tet Elements Smooth Transitioning Localized Mesh Refinement Lens Temperature Predicted *>248.0F 240.0 220.0 200.0 180.0 160.0 Measured Max 211 140.0 120.0 100.0 *<100.0F Max 206.1 Signal Housing Temperature Predicted *>247.8F Measured 240.0 220.0 200.0 180.0 160.0 140.0 120.0 100.0 *<100.0F Max 237.4 Max 256 Exhaust Manifold Mesh Detail showing mesh mismatch Plot of effective stress in the solid Plot of pressure in the fluid Fuel pump Fuel pump Blood flow through an artery Fluid mesh Solid mesh Blood flow through an artery Blood flow through a stenotic artery Image by the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute. Blood flow through a stenotic artery Analysis of an artificial lung Artificial Lung Courtesy of MC3. Used with permission. Blood flow inlet Blood flow outlet Flow separator Fiber bundle exchange CO2 in blood with oxygen Particle trace plot Analysis of an artificial lung Particle trace Radio-frequency tissue ablation Electrode Lesion Courtesy of Medtronic, Inc. Used with permission. Radio-frequency tissue ablation Catheter Blood Electrode Tissue Symmetry face Radio-frequency tissue ablation Temperature variation during ablation cycle So, why study finite element analysis? because - You learn modern analysis techniques used widely in engineering practice and the sciences You learn how to establish computational models of problems of solids and fluids, solve them on a laptop, and assess the accuracy of the results You capitalize on your knowledge of mechanics, reinforce your knowledge, and solve problems that can only be tackled numerically on the computer Great knowledge in your "toolbox" whatever your goals! MIT OpenCourseWare http://ocw.mit.edu 2.092 / 2.093 Finite Element Analysis of Solids and Fluids I Fall 2009 For information about citing these materials or our Terms of Use, visit: http://ocw.mit.edu/terms. ...
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