“Time is Money” – a quote generally attributed to Benjamin Franklin, but the idea is pretty obvious; the faster we can get things done, the better. This certainly holds for simulation as well. Being able to obtain a solution to your problem in a shorter amount of time is always desired. So how can we get our analyses to run faster?
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James Kosloski M.S.M.E Director of Engineering Servicest:/ f:203.758.2914203.758.2965
Jim has over 20 years of experience in finite element analysis. Prior to joining CAE Associates in 1998, Jim worked for Ford Motor Company for 2 years and GE Aircraft Engines for 7 years. His current responsibilities include work on all phases of mechanical engineering consulting projects. Jim specializes in customization of the ANSYS Suite of products, from custom GUI development to user programmable features. Some of his past consulting projects include: the development of a user defined element for the World Trade Center Analysis; automated 3D nonlinear analysis of medical stents; the creation of and the development of custom user materials in ANSYS; and an electro-magnetic induction heating analysis. Jim customizes, develops and instructs CAE Associates' full lineup of ANSYS training courses and provides ANSYS technical support to our customers.
In his free time Jim is a member of the Lions Club and coaches the local Challenger Little League team. He enjoys vacationing with his family, usually at Walt Disney World.
Master of Science, Aerospace Engineering, University of Michigan
Bachelor of Science, Aerospace Engineering, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Recent Posts:January 10, 2017August 9, 2016
No, I am not talking about standing around with your mouth open. In this post, I am going to talk about how you can use a Response Spectrum Analysis to analyze transient shock loads. Transient shock loads can come in any form. However, three common shock forms that often need to be analyzed are: half sine pulse, saw-tooth pulse and trapezoid pulse, see Figure 1.
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