ANSYS GRANTA Edupack Webinar Series – Part 3
Research in Additive Manufacturing
(GRANTA Selector) | December 02, 2020
Making the right materials and process choices for any engineering applications is challenging, particularly with the expanding range of possibilities offered by new manufacturing technologies and materials generated by research. Additionally, current and future engineers have to be aware and embed requirements to reduce supply chain risks, embrace product resilience and favor sustainable development practices. The Ansys Granta suite addresses these challenges through a system-thinking approach in engineering and help building the society’s materials intelligence across education, design, and life cycle of products. In this webinar series, we will focus on the software tools and data resources available in the context of university researchers and teachers.
Ansys GRANTA Selector is the industry gold-standard for materials selection as it facilitates innovation and enables you to analyze materials problems and explore options quickly and easily.
Ansys GRANTA EduPack is a unique set of undergraduate teaching resources that support Materials Education across Engineering, Design, Science and Sustainable Development and is already used in over 1,400 universities and institutes worldwide.
Investigation of additive manufactured materials and the advantages comparing with conventional processing techniques with GRANTA Selector
“Material Selection for an Additively Manufactured Turbine Rotor” – Case study with the basic functions and materials selection within the additive manufacturing database (Senvol) in GRANTA Selector
Dr. Wen Zhao
Dr. Wen Zhao is based in Cambridge, UK and supporting educational and research institutions in Europe and Asia. She holds a PhD in Engineering from the University of Cambridge (UK) and her research focus is Type II high-temperature superconductors for magnetic levitations and high-efficiency generators. She also holds a master’s degree in Chemical System Engineering from the University of Tokyo (Japan) on photocatalytic materials to drive visible-light overall water splitting. Her technical background is in solid-state and sol-gel materials synthesis and characterization. With her educational background, she is actively coordinating educational projects in universities and research institutes in Europe and Asia.
Dr. Navid Manai