Script Tip Friday - Examples of Python Results for Mechanical - Part firstname.lastname@example.org | 01.13.2023
This script tip is the second of a two part series that covers four examples of Python results for Ansys Mechanical by executing an Iron-python script based on the Data Processing Framework (DPF) post-processing toolbox.
Script Tip Friday - Examples of Python Results for Mechanicalpernelle.email@example.com | 12.16.2022
In this post, we cover two examples of Python Results: (1) get the maximum over time of the total deformation; and, (2) get the average total deformation on all time steps.
Script Tip Friday - Plot Design Point (DP) ResultsAnsysDeveloper | 11.18.2022
This PyDPF example shows a simple way to plot a deformation result for four design points (DP) in the same window.
Script Tip Friday - Efficiently Combining MAPDL and Mechanical Scriptingpernelle.firstname.lastname@example.org | 11.11.2022
Learn to efficiently combine Mechanical automation scripting and MAPDL scripting for a better post-processing workflow.
Script Tip Friday - How to Plot Stress Gradient Using PyDPFayush.email@example.com | 11.04.2022
This Script Tip Friday is brought to you by Ayush Kumar who is a Senior Application Engineer here at Ansys. Ayush will cover how to plot Stress Gradient on a path normal to the selected face at the selected node using PyDPF.
Script Tip Friday - Determining an Optimal Location for Components on a PCBAnsysDeveloper | 10.21.2022
What is the optimal location to place a component on a Printed Circuit Board (PCB), in terms of its reliability under shock, vibration, and other environmental conditions?
Numbers and "numbers" in Pythonjames.firstname.lastname@example.org | 10.06.2022
Numbers in Python are quite simple, there are only 3 base numeric types and they can all be combined freely without (inherent) errors. In this post I go over some information you'll probably know and some you might not. Read on for info about numbers!
Python Standard Library Diving: email@example.com | 10.06.2022
One of the first things you learn in Python is that it passes references around when assigning things. It does not copy things in memory. So, how do you actually do copying? Well there's a built-in library to do it!