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Ansys focuses on Internet of Things Ansys has released version 16.0 of its simulation software, which will allow companies to validate complete virtual prototypes of complex systems, simulate advanced structural materials, and check the interactions between software and hardware underpinning the Internet of Things.


The pervasive connectivity of


electronic devices, evidenced by the Internet of Things, requires that hardware and software be more reliable, so this version introduces the Ansys Electronics Desktop – a single- window, integrated interface that brings electromagnetic, circuit and systems analysis into one working environment. Another new feature is the ability to create 3-D components and integrate them into larger electronic assemblies. This modelling approach can facilitate the creation of wireless communication systems. Simulation-ready 3-D


components are created and stored in library files that can be added to larger system designs without the need to apply excitations, boundary conditions, and material properties. www.ansys.com


Multivariate data analysis Umetrics has released version 14 of Simca, for multivariate data analysis. Whether it is batch data, time-series data or any other kind of data, Simca transforms raw numbers into graphical information for easy interpretation. The new version now allows: Scripting using Python; ‘What-If’ analysis -- the ability to predict what will happen when data is adjusted, making it an excellent tool for simulation and process understanding; Batch models can now be based on OPLS allowing superior interpretation. It also offers new plot ROC and plot type DOT. www.umetrics.com


For regular product updates, please visit www.scientific-computing.com/products


Electromagnetic compatibility analysis Computer Simulation Technology (CST) has released EMC Studio, a product for electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) and electromagnetic interference (EMI) analysis. CST develops electromagnetic simulation solutions that help to identify potential compliance issues before the prototype is built, and to analyse why products fail compliance testing. Engineers can


Displaying maths on the web The MathJax Consortium has released MathJax v2.5, focused on improving rendering speed and MathML support. The aim of MathJax is to develop a universal, robust, and easy-to-use solution to display mathematics on the web. MathJax’s open source JavaScript


study effects such as radiated or conducted emissions in consumer electronics devices, or susceptibility to electrostatic discharge, lightning strike and high-intensity radiated fields. The new release contains a toolkit


of proven solver technology for the study of EMC effects. www.cst.com


library provides high-quality display on all browsers and platforms without the need for readers to install plugins or fonts.


This release improves the speed of


the HTML-CSS output by 30 to 40 per cent (with higher gains in more complex situations). www.mathjax.org


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