Table of Contents. 1. Introduction to the ANSYS CFX Tutorials. Running ANSYS CFX Tutorials Using ANSYS Workbench. Playing a Tutorial Session File. Obtaining a Solution Using ANSYS CFX-Solver Manager. Table of Contents: Tutorial 2: Flow in a Static Mixer (Refined Mesh). Page vi PDF Flamelet. Hello All! Does someone of you know where can I find the tutorials PDF for ANSYS CFX 18, or.
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trademarks of ANSYS, Inc. or its subsidiaries in the United States or other CFX is a trademark CFX Download C++ Tutorial - Tutorials Point - Tutorials for. ANSYS CFX Tutorial. Laminar Flow in a Rectangular Duct. 22 January V4. Department of Mechanical Engineering. Page 1 of University of. This is the first tutorial introducing the student to using ANSYS-CFX. The tutorial shows how the research should read the geometry file into ANSYS. Then how.
Starting Quick Setup Mode Setting the Physics Definition Importing a Mesh Using the Viewer Using the Zoom Tools Rotating the Geometry Defining Model Data Defining Boundaries Setting Boundary Data Setting Flow Specification Setting Temperature Specification Reviewing the Boundary Condition Definitions Creating the Second Inlet Boundary Definition Creating the Outlet Boundary Definition Moving to General Mode Setting Solver Control Starting the Run Setting the Edge Angle for a Wireframe Object Creating a Point for the Origin of the Streamline Creating a Streamline Originating from a Point Rearranging the Point Configuring a Default Legend Creating a Slice Plane Defining Slice Plane Geometry Configuring Slice Plane Views Rendering Slice Planes Coloring the Slice Plane Moving the Slice Plane Adding Contours Working with Animations Showing the Animation Dialog Box Creating the First Keyframe Creating the Second Keyframe Viewing the Animation Modifying the Animation Saving a Movie Quitting CFD-Post Creating the Simulation Definition Flow in a Static Mixer Refined Mesh Tutorials 4.
Importing Settings from Tutorial Viewing Domain Settings Viewing the Boundary Condition Setting Defining Solver Parameters Starting the Run with an Initial Values File Confirming Results Loading Results from Tutorial 1 for Comparison Viewing the Surface Mesh on the Outlet Looking at the Inflated Elements in Three Dimensions Viewing the Surface Mesh on the Mixer Body Viewing the Layers of Inflated Elements on a Plane Viewing the Mesh Statistics Flow in a Process Injection Mixing Pipe Setting Temperature-Dependent Material Properties Plotting an Expression Evaluating an Expression Modify Material Properties Creating the Domain Creating the Side Inlet Boundary Creating the Main Inlet Boundary Creating the Main Outlet Boundary Setting Initial Values Modifying the Outline of the Geometry Modifying Streamline Color Ranges Coloring Streamlines with a Constant Color Creating Streamlines Originating from the Side Inlet Step The next step is to select in the fluid and particle definition WATER then from the material drop down list select Water again this is important becouse this step links the input name by the user to the thermodyanmics parameters data base in the software library.
Step Once dispersed fluid is selected the user is asked input a fluid partical mean diameter. Apply the mean droplet diameter of 0.
Then press Ok. Step Go to the CFX. Then right click and select the Rename option, this action will help us in applying a name to the inflow face.
Step After renaming the surface right click on the renamed region, go to Insert , then go to boundary and then under boundary select inlet.
Step Once the inlet option is selected go to boundary details and under Mass and Momentum select the Cart. In the main view look at the coordiante system shown on the bottom right hand side this will clarfiy that the directions of the selected velocities is correct.
Step Type the value of 30 into the U velocity input box, while for the V and W cell type in zero.
Step In the boundary conditions section go to Fluid Values and select AIR then in the volume fraction section input zero as. Step Type into the relative pressure cell a pressure value of , this would apply atmosphric conditions to the spray domain.
Step In the boundary conditions section go to Fluid Values and select AIR then in the volume fraction section input a value of 0. Then apply 0. Step The next step is to check that there is a green tick beside the setup icon then double click on solution. Step The final step is press on Start Run and the calculation should start. Step The solver should show you something like this. You can press stop after a number of time steps then check if the required results fall into the wanted ranges.
In this case I will press stop you can go back and continue the simulation from the stoped point. Step The user can see a pause and a green tick mark beside the solution icon by double clicking on the results icon the researcher can proceed to the data analysis part. Step After pressing the apply button you should see a cross sectional plane grey in color running through the domain in the xy plane.
Step Left click the cursor on the User Locatins and Plots icon, then go to insert then locations and select plane, a window will open with a plane default name of plane 1 higlighted in blue changing its name is upto the user. Step Left click the cursor on the User Locatins and Plots icon, then go to insert then from the drop down list select Contour, a window will open with a plane default name of contour 1 higlighted in blue changing its name is upto the user.
Step A new side window will open which has the details of the created plane, go to locations and chose Plane1 from the drop down list.
Then go to of Contours and enter into the input cell Step The next step is to select the Water. Velocity Variable from the drop down list, then go to the Range and select from the drop down list User Specfied.
When user specfied is selected two new options are added the minimum and the maximum enter a minimum velocity value of zero and a maximum velocity value 0.
Finaly press apply and what would be visibile the velocity profile of water. The user has required knowlagde now to continue on his own.