The aviation industry, including rotorcrafts, is recognized as the most rapidly growing source of CO2 emissions, given that global traffic is forecasted to a twofold increase between 2016 and 2035. The industry considers hybrid-electric propulsion systems as a potential way to tackle the 2050 targets in terms of emissions, noise, and performance. In this webinar, learn how to evaluate and optimize gas turbine-based hybrid-electric propulsion system configurations operability and performance for rotorcraft propulsion performance, over an oil and gas mission, using system simulation.
More on Ph.D. Olivier Broca: He received his Ph.D. degree in Energetic systems and fluid dynamics from the Supaero ISAE (France). He participated in several French and EU projects, firstly in the oil and gas, and automotive industries with a focus on test and measurements and more recently for the Aerospace industry (CRESCENDO and TOICA). He currently leads the Aeronautics, Space and Defense product management and development team of Simcenter Amesim.
More on Ioannis Roumeliotis: Dr. Ioannis Roumeliotis is a Lecturer in Gas Turbine Propulsion & Thermal Systems Integration in the Propulsion Engineering Centre at Cranfield University. Ioannis has participated in a total of fifteen EU projects including AEROTEST, TATEM, VIVACE, NEWAC, CRESCENDO (technical lead), ECATS and DEMOS (CLEAN SKY 2). He also participated in eight industry-funded projects relevant to gas turbine simulation, modeling, monitoring, and fault diagnosis. Currently, he conducts applied research in the fields of integrated thermal management systems in the frame of Innovate UK project PIPS (Powerplant Integration with Platform Systems), he supports the Cranfield University Rolls-Royce UTC Aero Systems Design, Integration & Performance activities in gas turbine simulation and he collaborates with Siemens Industry Software in gas turbines modeling and in simulating integrated propulsion systems. He has received several distinctions for his research including the American Society of Mechanical Engineers Cycle Innovations Committee Best Paper Award for 2012.