All posts by Bjorn Sjodin
How to Customize Your Model Builder Workflow Using Add-Ins
By creating and using add-ins, as well as building your own add-in libraries or using the built-in library in COMSOL Multiphysics®, you can customize and streamline your Model Builder workflow.
Recursion and Recursively Defined Geometry Objects
Broadband antennas and metamaterials are 2 fields of engineering in which recursively defined geometry objects are a useful modeling capability. Writing methods makes this task easier.
How to Create Electrostatics Models with Wires, Surfaces, and Solids
Here’s a guide to building models that combine wires, surfaces, and solids using the electrostatics features based on the boundary element method that are available with the AC/DC Module.
How to Export Images Automatically After Solving Your Model
Did you know that COMSOL Multiphysics® can automatically export results images and animations after your model solves? Here’s a step-by-step guide for setting up the process.
How to Use Job Sequences to Save Data After Solving Your Model
A useful but little-known modeling trick in COMSOL Multiphysics®: You can use job sequences to save data, including plot groups, results, and images, after solving a model.
How to Generate Randomized Inhomogeneous Material Data
Did you know there is a way to take randomized material data with specified statistical properties determined by a spectral density distribution and use it to generate and visualize results?
How to Generate Random Surfaces in COMSOL Multiphysics®
Get a comprehensive background and step-by-step guide to generating random surfaces in COMSOL Multiphysics®, such as rough surfaces and microstructures.
The Power of the Batch Sweep
Have you ever run a large parametric sweep overnight, only to discover the next morning that the parametric solver is still not finished? You may wish you could inspect the solutions for the parameters that are already computed while waiting for the last few parameters to converge. The remedy to this problem is to use a batch sweep, which automatically saves the parametric solutions that were already computed on a file that you can open for visualization and postprocessing purposes.
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