No Cover Image

Journal article 57 views 5 downloads

A Review of Image-Based Simulation Applications in High-Value Manufacturing

Llion Evans Orcid Logo, Emrah Sozumert, Bethany E. Keenan Orcid Logo, Charles E. Wood Orcid Logo, Anton du Plessis Orcid Logo

Archives of Computational Methods in Engineering

Swansea University Authors: Llion Evans Orcid Logo, Emrah Sozumert

  • 61809.pdf

    PDF | Version of Record

    © The Author(s) 2023. This article is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License

    Download (7.03MB)

Abstract

Image-Based Simulation (IBSim) is the process by which a digital representation of a real geometry is generated from image data for the purpose of performing a simulation with greater accuracy than with idealised Computer Aided Design (CAD) based simulations. Whilst IBSim originates in the biomedica...

Full description

Published in: Archives of Computational Methods in Engineering
ISSN: 1134-3060 1886-1784
Published: Springer Science and Business Media LLC 2023
Online Access: Check full text

URI: https://cronfa.swan.ac.uk/Record/cronfa61809
Tags: Add Tag
No Tags, Be the first to tag this record!
Abstract: Image-Based Simulation (IBSim) is the process by which a digital representation of a real geometry is generated from image data for the purpose of performing a simulation with greater accuracy than with idealised Computer Aided Design (CAD) based simulations. Whilst IBSim originates in the biomedical field, the wider adoption of imaging for non-destructive testing and evaluation (NDT/ NDE) within the High-Value Manufacturing (HVM) sector has allowed wider use of IBSim in recent years. IBSim is invaluable in scenarios where there exists a non-negligible variation between the ‘as designed’ and ‘as manufactured’ state of parts. It has also been used for characterisation of geometries too complex to accurately draw with CAD. IBSim simulations are unique to the geometry being imaged, therefore it is possible to perform part-specific virtual testing within batches of manufactured parts. This novel review presents the applications of IBSim within HVM, whereby HVM is the value provided by a manufactured part (or conversely the potential cost should the part fail) rather than the actual cost of manufacturing the part itself. Examples include fibre and aggregate composite materials, additive manufacturing, foams, and interface bonding such as welding. This review is divided into the following sections: Material Characterisation; Characterisation of Manufacturing Techniques; Impact of Deviations from Idealised Design Geometry on Product Design and Performance; Customisation and Personalisation of Products; IBSim in Biomimicry. Finally, conclusions are drawn, and observations made on future trends based on the current state of the literature.
College: Faculty of Science and Engineering
Funders: EPSRC (EP/R012091/1)