Thanks for the comment.

You can join solutions from two different time series. If you use a one-all combination then you can join a solution from one time step of one study with all time steps of another study. If you use all-all, you make a combination of solutions having the same indices (first time step from one with first time step from the other study and so on). This is something like “specified combinations” when you are doing multiparameter sweeps. The analog to “all combinations” which makes a Cartesian product is not available. I am guessing you expected that with an all-all joining.

Hopefully that sheds some light.

Thanks again.

Thanks for detailed explanations, there are many useful tricks coming up in the Blog (something I have been missing since that chapter disappeared from the COMSOL journal, at least half a decade ago …

Now, concerning “Joining” sequentially “time series”, is it now possible to join two time series, i.e.

Data Set 1: time 0[s] to 1[s] by step1 and another

Data Set 2: time 2[s] to 10[s] with a step 2

(or even with overlapping time values, being thus sorted out nicely ?

I believe this could be of interest for long runs, that one had interrupted for diverse reasons.

The same for egenfrequency analysis, one with the first N modes, the next with N+1 to M modes ?

Yours sincerely

Ivar