In this webinar, you will learn how to use an integrated system simulation methodology for innovative and sustainable aircraft propulsion design. Find out why system simulation can provide an essential competitive advantage for jet engine and gas turbine manufacturers.
A hybrid-electric engine is a promising technology for aircraft propulsion, in alignment with sustainable mobility trends. Nevertheless, technology maturity combined with innovative architectures must be closely assessed to prevent thermal management from becoming a breaking point in the design cycle.
To help you address these key challenges, dedicated approaches are to be applied where simulation plays a central role all along the design process. From conceptual, preliminary and detailed design phases, the use of modeling and simulation at the system level results in shorter development time and reduced risk while removing silos between disciplines and applications.
Learn how to:
Experts from Cranfield University and Hellenic Air Force Academy will showcase how multi-disciplinary tools and simulation platforms can be used to assess novel propulsion systems for aircraft and rotorcraft applications.
Head of Gas Turbine Engineering Group
Ioannis has led to more than 20 European, UK and industrial funded research projects focusing on the development of multi-disciplinary and multi-physics modeling methods, integrated systems simulation and systems health monitoring for gas turbine-based propulsion and power systems. He works closely with Rolls-Royce as part of the Cranfield University Technology Center on aero-systems design, integration and performance.
Chana Saias is a Research Fellow in Rotorcraft Performance and Environmental Assessments in the Centre for Propulsion and Thermal Power Engineering at Cranfield University. She is active in the areas of rotorcraft modeling and simulation, novel propulsion systems performance and multidisciplinary design
Head of Thermodynamics, Power and Propulsion Systems
Ioannis has been doing research on gas turbine engine performance simulation since 1998. He has been working closely with Cranfield University, on many research projects. He has also been very active in the field of engine life consumption combined with mission analysis within the frame of the Hellenic Air Force.
Aerospace Business Development Manager, Simcenter System Simulation
Stéphane joined Siemens in 2005 as a sales representative for major aerospace customers. Today, Stéphane leads aerospace and defense business development for Simcenter system simulation solutions.