ENOVIA V5 Digital Mock-Up Fundamentals
Workshop Technicians, Engineering Managers
Mechanical Design experience
Experience with Windows Operating System
This course is designed to provide you with a broad skill set of viewing CATIA V5 CAD data. The course focuses on showing users DM1 capabilities. It is primarily used as a viewing aid and has no design capabilities. You will learn how to view existing parts and assemblies using various tools to aid you. You will also learn how to create your own views for publications and creating annotations for review purposes.
The course includes a mixture of presentation, tutorial and exercises, enabling students to gain hands-on experience. Course sizes are intentionally kept small, allowing our trainers to meet the requirements of individual students, while relating course content to work related issues.
The course will cover the following topics:
- Introduction to CATIA V5
- Creating assemblies
- Positioning Components and Sub-assemblies
- Loading and visualisation of assemblies
- Analysis Modes (measuring, sectioning)
- Creating scenes
ENOVIA V5 DMU Kinematics
Mechanical Design Engineers with a requirement for animation
CATIA V5 Fundamentals
This course focuses on functionality delivered within the DMU Kinematics (KIN) workbench, which allows the user to build and simulate mechanisms within a CATIA assembly context. Delegates learn how to build functioning Kinematic mechanisms by adding mechanical joints defining the interaction between components and their associated degrees of freedom. These mechanisms are then “driven” by assigning inputs or commands to key components.
The course covers the full range of simulation and analysis functionality available within the DMU Kinematic workbench allowing users to fully evaluate the performance of their mechanisms.
The course includes a mixture of presentation, tutorial and exercises, enabling students to gain hands-on experience. Course sizes are intentionally kept small, typically 6 students. This allows our trainers to meet the requirements of individual students, while relating course content to work related issues.