Erasmus, FCD
Posts: 6349 Joined: June 2007

whoa
new tard. carlson you need some new letters
Quote  Here’s another one: F = MA (force equals mass times acceleration) This is a fundamental law of physics, described in the most simple of all mathematical equations, that I use in my work creating finiteelement analysis computer simulations of transient nonlinear dynamic systems. (All that means simulating reallife stuff, like cars crashing and figuring out how to design them so that they absorb the energy of impact and protect the human occupants.)
But here’s something very interesting about such a simple mathematical equation as F = MA. Force (e.g., lbf, or pound force) = Mass times Acceleration. Acceleration could be something like feet per second per second (ft. / sec.^2). Solving for Mass with simple algebra we get:
lbf / (ft. / sec.^2) or (lbf times sec.^2) / ft.
Thus, we calculate mass density by dividing mass by volume (in this case ft.^3), and we get:
lbf sec.^2 / ft.^4
How interesting! The simple equation F = MA leads to the concept of fourdimensional space.
And all of this ultimately comes from 1 apple plus 1 apple equals 2 apples 
did you get the pathetic part?
Quote  I use in my work creating finiteelement analysis computer simulations of transient nonlinear dynamic systems. (All that means simulating reallife stuff, like cars crashing and figuring out how to design them so that they absorb the energy of impact and protect the human occupants.) 
poor frill don't know how much of a tard he is.
not yet that is. until now
Quote  2 Blue Lotus 09/05/2009 7:16 pm Gil
that I use in my work creating finiteelement analysis computer simulations of transient nonlinear dynamic systems.
I have heard about these simulations on the interwebs. The rumour is you introduce an additional element of reality by having the computer running the simulation experence a similar enviroment to that being simulated!
It’s an interesting idea but I think it will have limited pratical use to be honest. 
hahahaha
now he knows
Quote  3 GilDodgen 09/05/2009 7:38 pm …you introduce an additional element of reality by having the computer running the simulation experence a similar enviroment to that being simulated!
This is a completely incoherent comment, and I have no idea what you are talking about. I’ve just finished a set of FEA simulations at work, the validity of which have been empirically verified through actual physical tests of the systems in question.
If you think FEA has limited practical use I would suggest that you investigate LSDYNA, the FEA program I use.
tardlink
4 GilDodgen 09/05/2009 7:49 pm P.S. LSDYNA was originally developed in the early 1970s at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, by some of the world’s most brilliant and innovative scientists, primarily for the development and simulation of nuclear weapons.
It works, but you must know how to use it. This is a nontrivial exercise that requires a lot of dedication and effort. 
that makes me feel kinda bad for the little guy.
lololololol just for a second, he's a chump
BL
Quote  I take it you don’t throw your computers running the FEA simulations out the back of planes then?

loloololololol
 You're obviously illiterate as hell. Peach, bro.FtK
Finding something hard to believe based on the evidence, is science.JoeG
the odds of getting some loathsome taint are low Gordon E Mullings Manjack Heights Montserrat
I work on molecular systems with pathway charts and such.Giggles
