CFD Review  
Serving the CFD Community with News, Articles, and Discussion
 
CFD Review

User Preferences
Site Sponsorship
Headline Feeds
Mobile Edition
Privacy Policy
Terms of Service
twitter

Submit a CFD Story

Site Sponsors
Siemens PLM Software
Pointwise: Reliable CFD meshing
Software Cradle

Tell a Friend
Help this site to grow by sending a friend an invitation to visit this site.

CFD News by Email
Did you know that you can get today's CFD Review headlines mailed to your inbox? Just log in and select Email Headlines Each Night on your User Preferences page.

 
High Pressure Die Casting Part II - Filling
Posted Sun November 06, 2016 @10:16PM
Print version Email story Tweet story
Announcements Flow Science will host Part II of its High Pressure Die Casting Series on November 15th.

High pressure die casting (HPDC) simulations are typically quite complex. To accurately model the entire physical process one needs to account for heat transfer, melting and solidification, air entrainment, surface defect tracking and cavitation.


Sponsor CFD Review

In this three-part webinar series, we will simulate the entire HPDC process in FLOW-3D Cast. We will also demonstrate the power of the new process-oriented workspace that implements the necessary physical models and numerical defaults while setting up the stages of thermal die cycling, filling, solidification and cooling.

Following the first part of our series on thermal die cycling, we will be holding the second part of our series on filling on November 15 at 1:00 pm EST. All registrants will receive a copy of the recording.

In part 2 of our series, we will analyze the filling of the die based on the steady state thermal die profile from the thermal die cycling simulation from the first webinar. We will demonstrate how to implement a properly-designed shot sleeve profile to rapidly push metal into the die. In this stage of the simulation, the molten metal needs to quickly fill the die to prevent early solidification. At the same time, care should be taken so that the liquid metal front does not fold over itself causing air entrainment that results in internal defects or any potential surface defects formed by oxides. This is one of the more challenging simulations as it entails accurately tracking the metal front at high pressures and velocities.

Register at https://attendee.gotowebinar.com/register/3839284975050431747

[ Post Comment ]

ISimT-16 Symposium on Innovative Simulations in Turbomachinery | 3D Inverse Design Helps Military OEM Develop Unique Cooling Fans  >

 

 
CFD Review Login
User name:

Password:

Create an Account

Related Links
  • Flow Science
  • High Pressure Die Casting Series
  • https://attendee.gotowebinar.c om/register/383928497505043174 7
  • More on Announcements
  • 'High Pressure Die Casting Part II - Filling' | Login/Create an Account | Search Discussion

    The following comments are owned by whoever posted them.
    We are not responsible for them in any way.

    Q: Why do mountain climbers rope themselves together? A: To prevent the sensible ones from going home. All content except comments
    ©2017, Viable Computing.

    [ home | submit story | search | polls | faq | preferences | privacy | terms of service | rss  ]