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Blog Posts Tagged Particle Tracing Module

Particle Tracing in a Component of a Quadrupole Mass Spectrometer

July 25, 2016

Use multiphysics simulation to analyze the design of quadrupole mass filters (the key component of quadrupole mass spectrometers) and investigate the effect of fringe fields on these devices.

Evaluating Static Mixer Performance with a Simulation App

June 8, 2016

In this blog post, we go over the setup of an app designed to quantitatively and qualitatively analyze the performance of a static mixer using the Particle Tracing Module.

Preventing Airborne Infection with CFD Modeling

December 2, 2015

Healthcare-associated infections affect millions of people around the globe. Airborne bacteria is one cause of patient infections that can be prevented with efficient ventilation system designs.

Different Ways to Count Particles in COMSOL Multiphysics

November 19, 2015

There are 3 ways you can count particles in your particle tracing simulations in COMSOL Multiphysics: during postprocessing, using accumulators, or with the Particle Counter feature.

Exploring the Venturi Effect

October 19, 2015

The Venturi effect: As a fluid flows through a constructed area of a pipe, its velocity increases and its static pressure decreases. Learn more about this effect and its application areas.

Dielectrophoretic Separation

January 23, 2015

Dielectrophoresis is a phenomenon in which an electric field is used to control the movement of electrically neutral particles. Learn about how to model this effect in both DC and AC fields.

Modeling Beam Neutralization with a Charge Exchange Cell

December 16, 2014

A charge exchange cell refers to an area of high-density gas that is placed in the path of an ion beam. You can model a charge exchange cell to analyze its neutralization efficiency.

New Accumulators Boost Particle and Ray Tracing Functionality

November 26, 2014

Accumulators, a series of features available in the Particle Tracing Module, can be used to couple the results of a particle tracing simulation to other physics interfaces.