Simulation-driven design

Design engineer sitting at their desk looking at a monitor that is displaying design simulation software.

Today's electronics industry often experiences product designs that begin with great promise but lose their way due to unforeseen problems. The physical model performance is unpredictable, and specifications continually change. Design decisions have unintended consequences, thermal and material issues are discovered late, and technical solutions don't perform as planned. As a result, costs escalate, exciting features are dropped to save time, and often the best ideas can't be evaluated in time.

The solution for these challenges is a more reliable way to predict product performance through simulation. Design teams need simulation and test capabilities early in design to quickly learn which ideas work best and validate them before they build anything.

Today's electronics industry often experiences product designs that begin with great promise but lose their way due to unforeseen problems. The physical model performance is unpredictable, and specifications continually change. Design decisions have unintended consequences, thermal and material issues are discovered late, and technical solutions don't perform as planned. As a result, costs escalate, exciting features are dropped to save time, and often the best ideas can't be evaluated in time.

The solution for these challenges is a more reliable way to predict product performance through simulation. Design teams need simulation and test capabilities early in design to quickly learn which ideas work best and validate them before they build anything.

Man working on Siemens NX on his computer

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Shifting left with simulation to accelerate time-to-market

Shift-left with simulation to validate designs early and often. Doing so helps to eliminate late-stage design flaws that disrupt plans and send teams back to the drawing board. When engineers can analyze data sooner, they learn faster and innovate further.

Seamless simulation in design flow for mechanical, electrical, and electronic design validation

Adapt faster to changing requirements and optimize designs by integrating the broadest range of simulation capabilities available in the industry today into each (electrical, electronic, and mechanical) design workflow. Designers can easily access the right mix of simulation tools for their particular design needs. It increases their confidence in validating and checking their part of the system before building anything. It also dramatically reduces the impact of design rework and engineering changes later in the integrated system, speeding up time-to-market while lowering costs.

Accelerate new product development with a systems engineering approach

Designers must be able to collaborate remotely and validate the whole design with simulation. That's the only way they can predict and solve problems fast enough. Also, finding and sharing design information shouldn't be hard for designers, but this is where they spend so much of their time. That's why systems engineering is so critical. Everything is tracked and managed in one unified environment, providing the blueprints everyone needs to define/drive and validate their domain-specific work.

Man working on Siemens NX on his computer

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