CFD Computerized Fluid Dynamics
Computer simulation of the behavior of combustion products and smoke flow in public buildings, parking lots, and underground structures such as tunnels and railway stations.
In the range of services we offer our customers, we are engaged in the field of computerized imaging, in order to ensure that the original design for the release of smoke, will indeed provide a solution to the removal of smoke control of smoke and the security of users the structure.
Our company, has proved once again that the engineering processes that lead the defense and safety market against fire also lead the field of computerized imaging. The company has a professional engineering team, modeling personnel animation and auditing processes for the final result, and for preparing professional reports and videos for customer use. All according to the requirements of the Standards and the Authorities.
The computerized simulation consists of three stages on which the final result is based. We have a computerized modeling system that "paves" the engineering model
characteristic of the safety engineer, these materials are transferred to the final imaging department. There, just as in the preparation of animations films, a simulation process takes about 3 weeks and sometimes even more, depending on the size of the project. The result obtained at the end of the process is presented to the customer as a video describing the behavior of the smoke in the planned structure during a fire incident. The resulting end result, in fact determines whether the system of the smoke release that was planned in the building will indeed meet the requirements and if not, accordingly, another system will be designed that will be re-examined in the imaging process until the optimal and correct solution is provided.
From an engineering point of view, the simulation itself is based on the technique of numerical model. In recent years there has been a significant increase in the use of this technique to simulate the behavior of smoke in buildings and underground structures such as railway stations and tunnels. We use the imaging technique as a common part that joins the design task in the structure, such as verifying the future performance of the ventilation and air conditioning system which constitute the most significant part of the evacuation of smoke in the building during a fire. In addition, we use this technique during the investigation stages of the events, and the release of the smoke was part of the evacuation process in the structure and, of course, in cases in which the development and understanding of a particular flow process are involved within a populated structure.