Henrik Steepler earned his PhD in Computer Science in 1999 at Chalmers University, Sweden. Since 2003, he has been working at Microsoft on emerging markets like Security, Virtualization, and since 2007 on their High Performance Computing (HPC) initiative. He is now managing the partner network for Microsoft in Europe, the Middle East, and Africa around HPC.
J. Berges, B. Barelaud, I. Niort, and J.L. Decossas
XLIM, Limoges, France
Université de Limoges, France
We propose the study of an electronic sensor allowing the collection of sprays in free space. The detector consists of three elements: a photodiode situated in the center of the structure to which is applied a bias voltage, an aluminum ring which referenced to a voltage higher than that of the photodiode and an insulating material disk (polyvinyl chloride). The total size of the structure is ...
C. Wolluschek, F. Etcheverry, M. Cachile, and J. Gomba
Mecánica de Fluidos e Ingeniería Térmica, Centro tecnológico Cemitec, Noáin, Navarra, Spain
Grupo de Medios Porosos, Facultad de Ingeniería, UBA, Buenos Aires, Argentina
Instituto de Física Arroyo Seco, UNCPBA, Tandil, Argentina.
In this work, a COMSOL model that predicts velocity and concentration fields inside an X-shaped millichannel (4 mm diameter) is developed. Water and a ink low concentration are injected simultaneously in the two inlets of the device. The mass transfer problem is solved by a Fickian model (solute concentration is low compared with the solvent). The parameters in this study are: initial inlet mass ...
Nexter Systems, Versailles, France
Part of a 120mm gun has been represented as a perforated conic iron solid, surrounded by an annular screen. Inside the gun are limit conditions of isolation or thermal flux. The screen is described as a shell, receiving solar heat and exchanging with the outside atmosphere. It bears a defined number of holes on its top and bottom lines, maintaining semi-captive air between itself and the gun. ...
Center for Product Development, Mads Clausen Institute, South Danish University, Denmark
This paper will give a short overview of use of COMSOL Multiphysics for analyzing ancient Greek and Roman catapults with the main focus on the energy storing torsion springs. Catapults have been known and used in the Greek and Roman world from around 399 BC and a fully standardized design for powerful torsion catapults emerged around 270 BC, based on one basic factor, the diameter of the torsion ...