Cerfacs Enter the world of high performance ...

From 6 November 2017 to 8 November 2017

Fundamentals to understand and analyze high fidelity compressible Large Eddy Simulation

nasri |  

Announced
Deadline for registration: 15 days before the starting date of each training
Duration : 3 days / (21 hours)

Pre-registration

Abstract

This training course enables the participants to reinforce their theoretical knowledge in order to understand and analyse high fidelity compressible Large Eddy SImulation (LES). Numerical methods, boundary conditions, signal processing and unsteady turbulence modeling are the main subjects tackled. Hands-on sessions with in-house tools are organised to put the theoretical courses into practice.

Target participants

This training session is for students, engineers, physicists and computer scientists who wish to reinforce or extend their theoretical background to the precise use and analysis of CFD simulations.

Prerequisites

Basic knowledge in numerical methods and turbulence modeling.

Scientific contact : Guillaume DAVILLER

Fee

  • Trainees/PhDs/PostDocs : 150 €
  • CERFACS shareholders/CNRS/INRIA : 450 €
  • Public : 900 €

Program

(Every day from 9h to 17h30)

Day 1

  • Numerical simulation of the Navier-Stokes equations: mesh, discretization methods, data storage, etc.
  • High-fidelity numerical schemes for LES.

Day 2

  • Unsteady turbulence modeling. Turbulence injection methods.

Day 3

  • Boundary conditions: NSCBC method and wall treatment.
  • Signal processing. Frequential analysis, two-point correlations.

NEWS

Invited communication to the BIDS'17 conference

thual |  12 December 2017

During an invited communication to the « Big Data from Space 2017 » conference, CERFACS presented the stakes and the perspectives of its strategic axis "Data Driven Modeling" from the point of view of the valorization of satellite data. For more details, see the article:...Read more


One Cerfacs’ proposal accepted in PRACE 15th call

superadmin |  4 December 2017

This study focuses on Hall-effect thrusters, which were first invented in the 1960s. Although such systems have been extensively studied, the detailed physics of the magnetized plasmas in these thrusters is very complex and several plasma processes that have direct influence on the thruster...Read more

ALL NEWS