ANSYS helps aerospace and defense companies to meet the challenges of fuel efficiency, environmental impact, innovating to support the new space race and designing for affordability in a constrained defense-spending environment.
Leading companies around the world leverage the power of ANSYS software to develop next-generation aircraft, commercial space vehicles, and unmanned systems like intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance (ISR) technology. One important application is optimizing passenger comfort and safety; other complexities involve the use of advanced multifunctional materials, millions of lines of embedded software, model-based systems engineering and multidisciplinary optimization.
Watch the video learn about the comprehensive nature of ANSYS simulation-based engineering solutions.
The more-electronic aircraft initiative expects to significantly reduce weight and improve fuel efficiency. There are two key components: reducing the size, weight, power and cooling (SWAP-C) requirements of electronic systems and replacing traditional systems with their electronic equivalents.
ANSYS engineering technology is ideal for developing smart and affordable intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance (ISR) products. Simulation helps to reduce late-stage failures, deliver enhanced payload and platform capabilities (including unmanned systems) and improve performance of embedded electronic and communications technology. Integrated systems analysis and multiphysics simulation deliver robust platform and payload integration.
Simulation-based engineering has proven beneficial in reducing product development time and cost as well as building in higher quality and more innovation. However, in this era of fiscal scrutiny, merely using simulation tools is not sufficient to meet affordability targets.
With capabilities related to fatigue, advanced materials, next-generation electronics and embedded control code, ANSYS technology helps customers engineer for sustainment through lifecycle prediction. This includes minimizing maintenance costs, optimizing operational availability, reducing late-stage design failure, and integrating new hardware and software components into existing platforms.