Stallion 3D quickly and accurately predicts the aerodynamic performance of your designs using its proprietary CFD algorithm (HIST). The software imports your CAD models and generates the 3D aerodynamic data needed to verify your designs and ensure your success.
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Stallion 3D 5.0 requires MS Windows 7, 8 or 10 (64 bit). The download file size is only 10 MB file.
Please call us at (352) 261-3376 for customer support.
CFD Solvers (Built-in)
Post Processing (Built-in).
Even More Benefits!
The DrivAer experiment is a validation exercise for CFD solutions of passenger cars. The picture shows the flow velocity near the surface of the DrivAer model with mirrors and detailed under body. The problem was analyzed in Stallion 3D using 1.7 million cell and the RANS/k-epsilon solver. The solution was unsteady with an average drag coefficient of about 0.29.
The results from Stallion 3D 5.0 RANS solver (CL = 0.41, CD = 0.25 & CM = -0.0387 ) were compared to the findings of NASA Technical Memorandum 4117,Transonic Aerodynamic Characteristics of a Proposed Assured Crew Return Capability (ACRC) Lifting-Body Configuration by George M. Ware. From the graphs, the corresponding experimental results were (CL = 0.48, CD = 0.24 & CM = -0.042). The geometry was obtained from NASA OpenVSP. The flow parameters for this case are M = 1.2 with an angle of attack of 12 degrees. This simulation used about 480,000 cells and ran for 3 hours on a 2 GHz laptop computer.
Stallion 3D used the August, 2016 implementation of its RANS/k-epsilon solver for this analysis the ONERA M-6 wing. The CAD model was obtained from NASA OpenVSP hangar. The simulation was setup for the well know case of M=0.84 and an angle of attack of 3.06 degrees. This case used a grid of 447,640 cells and ran for 6 hours on a 2 GHz laptop computer with 4 cores. The picture shows the pressure on the wing along with comparisons of the computed CP versus the experimental data at 2 stations along the wing. Since no experimental values of CL and CD were found, the lift and drag coefficients were compared to results from NASA's CFL3D (Spalart-Allmaras model).
King Air aerodynamics via Stallion 3D (pressure shown). The CAD is from Thingiverse.
A comparison of the results (speed) of the compressible Euler vs. the RANS solvers. The CAD is from Thingiverse.
Stallion 3D is ideal for student projects. The FSAE student car aerodynamics (speed show) was performed within a few hours using Stallion 3D version 5. The CAD is from Thingiverse.
Cl vs AoA of a UAV via Stallion 3D (speed shown). Aircraft created using NASA's OpenVSP.
Down force/drag comparison of multi-element wing configurations via Stallion 3D (speed shown). Geometry created within Stallion 3D.
Down force/drag on F1 frond wing configuration. The CAD is from GrabCAD.
Road vehicle CFD analysis via Stallion 3D (speed shown). The CAD is from Thingiverse.
Analysis (pressure shown) of NASA QueSST x-plane. The speed is 600 m/s at an angle of attack of 3 degrees. The CAD from NASA OpenVSP.
Click here to learn the exact steps needed to analyze a Cessna 182 aircraft using Stallion 3D Version 4.0.
Click here to watch the exact steps needed to design and analyze a rear wing spoiler for a sports car using Stallion 3D Version 4.0.
Click here to learn the exact steps needed to analyze a blended wing body (BWB) using Stallion 3D Version 4.0.
Stallion 3D 5.0 requires a MS Windows Laptop or workstation running the 64 bit versions of MS Windows 7, 8 or 10. A 4 core PC with a clock speed of at least 2 GHz is recommended for using the software.
The Stallion 3D 5.0 subscription includes full technical support by email, telephone or Skype.
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Airfoil Digitizer converts images from the Clipboard, JPG, GIF, PNG, TIFF to DXF, UIUC and VisualFoil formats.
The Aerodynamics is a suite comprising of 3DFoil, MultiElement Airfoils (Lite Edition) and VisualFoil 5.0.
VisualFoil Plus has the capability to analyze airfoils in subsonic, transoinc and supersonic flows. Purchase a perpetual license of the software for only $189.