All posts by Mads Herring Jensen
Using the Discontinuous Galerkin Method to Model Linear Ultrasound
You can easily model acoustically large problems, like linear ultrasound, with a predefined physics interface that uses a memory-efficient approach called the discontinuous Galerkin method.
A Thermoviscous Analysis of Acoustic Radiation Forces
Learn how to determine acoustic radiation forces, including thermoviscous and acoustophoretic effects, in the COMSOL® software.
Modeling Room Acoustics with COMSOL Multiphysics
The field of room acoustics aims to study the sound quality of a space in a qualitative way. The Acoustics Module includes features to simulate the acoustics of rooms and other confined spaces.
How to Model Thermoviscous Acoustics in COMSOL Multiphysics
Want to solve your acoustics model for acoustic pressure, velocity, or temperature variation? Enter the Thermoviscous Acoustics interface, which offers a simple and accurate way.
Theory of Thermoviscous Acoustics: Thermal and Viscous Losses
Here’s your comprehensive introduction to thermoviscous acoustics. Topics covered include theory, physics, boundary layers, bulk losses, attenuation, and narrow region acoustics.
MEMS Microphone Model Presented at ASA 166 in San Francisco
What is a MEMS microphone? Learn about this versatile device, as well as how to model it using COMSOL Multiphysics® with the add-on MEMS Module and Acoustics Module.
Report from the Joint CAA-ASA Acoustics Conference
Last month, the Acoustical Society of America (ASA) and the Canadian Acoustical Association (CAA) held the 21st joint meeting of the International Congress on Acoustics (ICA) in Montreal, Canada. This joint congress is one of the major acoustics conferences of 2013, featuring a range of parallel sessions that covered most topics in acoustics. These included, among other things, psycho acoustics, underwater acoustics, transducer modeling, acoustics of musical instruments, nonlinear acoustics, and many more. This year’s acoustics conference also featured a […]
Modeling Acoustic Damping Processes
Mufflers are often located in exhaust systems or on heat, ventilation, and air conditioning (HVAC) systems, where their key functionality is to dampen the noise that is emitted from the system. A correct description of the acoustic damping (absorption and attenuation) processes in the muffler is important when designing and modeling these systems.
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