The PPPL function that reaches out to students, teachers and the general public through programs ranging from student internships to weekly talks on scientific topics from January through April.
Sorry, Science On Saturday fans: lecture cancelled due to inclement weather.
This year, planetary spacecraft will visit two significant bodies in the solar system. These bodies are the dwarf planets Ceres and Pluto. Ceres was first discovered in 1801 and thought to be a planet. It was only realized 50 years later that Ceres was a member of a huge number of objects in what we now know as the asteroid belt. The Dawn spacecraft was just captured into orbit around the dwarf planet Ceres. After spending more than a year at another asteroid called Vesta and spending 2.5 years finally getting to Ceres.
I will give an overview of the simulation technologies being developed by ANSYS, the largest provider of simulation software. This overview will include computational fluid dynamics, structural mechanics and computational electromagnetic field analysis. I will then discuss how these solvers can be coupled together for multiphysics analysis. This will be followed by a number of application examples.
Science fans will get a behind-the-scenes glimpse at the cutting edge research taking place at the U.S. Department of Energy’s Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory when the Laboratory, which already offers tours to groups, opens up its doors to smaller groups or individuals with new twice-monthly public tours starting in October.
Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory is a U.S. Department of Energy national laboratory managed by Princeton University.
© 2019 Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory. All rights reserved.