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University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS at URBANA-CHAMPAIGN (UIUC) NATIONAL CENTER FOR SUPERCOMPUTING APPLICATIONS (NCSA) ASC PET CSM REVIEW and CY4 & CY5 PLANNING Briefing Document October 7, 1999 Harry H. Hilton Professor Emeritus of Aeronautical & Astronautical Engineering, UIUC ASC CSM Senior Academic Lead, NCSA (217-333-2653 email@example.com)
Tom I. Prudhomme Senior Associate Director E. J. Grabert ASC / ARL Program Manager Harry H. Hilton Senior Academic Lead Cristina E. Beldica Research Scientist LeRay T. Dandy Sr. System Programmer David C. O’Neal On-Site Lead
CSM - THE THREE COMPONENTS University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign STRUCTURAL / SOLID MECHANICS COMPUTATIONAL SCIENCE MATERIAL SCIENCE
Diversified CSM On-site and Cross-site Training Efforts
Workshops, Short Courses, Conferences and Symposia
Presentations at conferences organized by DoD or with direct DoD involvement
Participation in conferences outside DoD sponsored
by national & international scientific societies
Papers published in archival scientific / engineering journals & conference proceedings
Posting research publications and results on the CSM PET web site
Millennium NCSA-PET Workshop on CSM Strategic Planning for the next Quarter Century
UIUC/NCSA CSM ASC Research Activities 1997 1998 1999 Archival journals and proceedings papers Published or accepted 16 25 23 Submitted, not yet accepted 11 Presentations at national and international 11 17 12 Conferences (not all trips charged to PET)
Collaborations with ASC, ARL, industry scientific staffs and university faculties at Clark Atlanta, Delaware, Florida Atlantic, New Mexico, Ohio State, Rice, UIUC, Greenwich, Singapore
Original papers in archival journals & proceedings
Other web resources
ASC CSM MULTIDISCIPLINARY PROJECTS AEROELASTICITY & MATERIAL DAMPING STRUCTURAL 3D SOLVER FOR FDL3DI CFD CODE PIEZOELECTRIC & STRUCTURAL CONTROL MULTISCALE CCM & CSM MATERIAL MODELING MULTIDISCIPLINARY OUTREACH PROGRAMS at UIUC & UNM and UIUC & CAU University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Cristina Beldica, Harry Hilton, Seid Koric & David O’Neal - UIUC NCSA Nicholas Pagano - AFRL David Veazie - Clark Atlanta U Jack Vinson - U of Delaware Sung Yi - Nanyang Technological U, Singapore CSM 5: AEROELASTIC, PIEZO-VISCOELASTIC & STRUCTURAL CONTROL OF COMPOSITE FLIGHT STRUCTURES University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Objective: To make use of smart composite materials to regulate deformations, stresses & failure probabilities through structural, material and piezoelectric control
Methodology: Multiphase and multidisciplinary analytical formulations and computational simulations of viscoelastic material and piezoelectric constitutive relations and actual scientific and engineering problems
Results: Deterministic and probabilistic stress, defor-mation and failure solutions for flight vehicle metal and composite structures to avoid excessive vibrations, noise transmission and undesirable aeroelastic effects and to predict structural survival times. (See web site)
Significance: Provide realistic modern analytical and computational models and protocols to dampen un-wanted deformations and noise responses and to furnish structural survival probabilities and times to failure to be used by DoD, ARL and ASC researchers and designers
CSM 5: Viscoelastic Material & Piezoelectric Damping
Objective: To formulate and evaluate performances of parallel computational protocols for linear and nonlinear viscoelastic stress, failure and structural control analyses
Methodology: Commercial codes such as ANSYS and ABAQUS with modified subroutines are used for solving real engineering problems. For nonlinear viscoelasticity, new codes have to be written because no available commercial software has such capabilities
Results: ABAQUS scales well for large number of DOF, but needs modifications to run efficiently on more than 16 parallel processors (See web site)
Significance: Provide realistic modern efficient compu-tational protocols for structural analysis, survival probabilities and times to failure. Of interest to DoD, ARL, ASC & industry engineers and scientists
Objective: To investigate applicability of viscoelastic damping & piezoelectric effects, torsional divergence, flutter, aerodynamic derivatives, aileron effectiveness and aerodynamic noise in composite structures
Methodology : Employ analytical tools and large scale computational simulations to conduct feasibility studies of light weight, low power and inexpensive piezo devices to control undesirable aeroelastic effects including aero-dynamic and structural coupling
Results: Studies demonstrate ability to control aeroelastic effects and flight vehicle motion by application of simple sensing and actuator piezoelectric devices. (See website)
Significance: Provide realistic modern analytical and computational models for aeroelastic and structural control of composite structures. Of interest to DoD, ARL, ASC & industry engineers and scientists
CSM 5: Aeroelasticity with Piezo-Viscoelastic Control
Objective: To investigate influences of ramp loading functions and rise time to full load on experimental material characterizations through computer simulations
Methodology : Employ analytical tools and large scale computational simulations to conduct feasibility studies of experimental procedures for viscoelastic deterministic & random material characterizations
Results: Loading patterns distinctly affect the determi-nation of viscoelastic material parameters, leading to possible erroneous or misleading characterizations. Procedure for real time (not Laplace Transform) characterization is developed. (See website)
Significance: Provide realistic and proper analytical and computational tools for material characterization of advanced composite structures. Of interest to DoD, ARL, ASC & industry engineers,researchers and scientists
CSM 5: Analytical & Experimental Material Property Determinations
Objective: Analytical formulations & computational simulations to determine optimum anisotropic viscoelastic designer material properties to be manufactured to meet specific structural service requirements
Methodology : Solutions for composites are approached by an inverse method through examining individual effects of portions of relaxation modulus curves on creep and relaxation responses
Results: A mechanistic understanding of viscoelastic responses to loading, moisture and temperature histories has been achieved which allow the designer to select tailored composite materials for actual service conditions. Protocols for proper experimental determination of material properties have also been formulated. (See website)
Significance: Provide modern composite property models to allow ASC, ARL, DoD and industry engineering designers to select optimum tailored materials for specific structural service conditions
CSM 5: Viscoelastic Designer Materials
CSM Predictions of Aircraft Wing Damage due to Ballistic Impact Grand Challenge Proposal J. Calcaterra - VAVS R. Hinrichsen - Anteon Corp. A. Palazotto - AFIT B. Baron - AFRL H. Hilton - UIUC NCSA
A two stage approach will be used to accomplish the project objective.
First, a one day symposium will be organized featuring presentations by AHPCC and NCSA CSM teams augmented by research groups from AFRL Phillips AFB & WPAFB. Targeted applications will include aeroelasticity, composite structures, fracture mechanics, aerodynamics, multidisciplinary optimization and multiscale models.
Secondly, a cross site project plan will then be completed by the NCSA and AHPCC teams to benefit research groups at Phillips and Wright-Patterson AFBs.
CSM 6: Portability and Performance Improvement of the Micromechanics Damage Models (MDM) A CSM PTES Project Proposal Cristina Beldica, David O’Neal - UIUC NCSA Richard Luczak - Rice U Nicholas Pagano - AFRL
CSM 6: Portability and Performance Improvement of the
Micromechanics Damage Models (MDM)
Execution of the MDM code suite has been restricted to HP plat- forms due to a fundamental portability problem. A solution to this problem was recently discovered by the NCSA CSM team and this project’s primary objective is to assist the AFRL development group in implementing portability onto high performance computers.
Focused efforts will resolve portability problems while simulta- neously yielding significant performance improvements. This is a collaborative project involving AFRL developers of the MDM codes, NCSA researchers and the PET CSM and PTES site leads at ASC.
Cristina Beldica, Harry Hilton, David O’Neal - UIUC NCSA David Veazie - Clark Atlanta U. Margaret Hurley, Gerry Lushington, Richard Pritchard - Ohio State U. OSC Multiscale Materials Modeling A CCM-CSM Proposal for Multidisciplinary and Multisite Collaboration University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Objective: Construction of a prototyping tool capable of predicting continuum effects in composite materials from the molecular properties of the constituent materials.
Methodology: The key to this project lies in the design of the mechanism used to bridge atomistic and continuum scale analysis tools. A materials database will also be used to validate new results, as well as catalog information associated with previous studies.
Results: This project is still in planning. Related proposals for resources have been completed. Study of existing multiscale bridging techniques has been initiated.
Significance: Multidisciplinary collaboration involving CCM and CSM CTAs and Clark Atlanta University. Huge potential associated with virtual prototyping.
Objective: To integrate a compact portable 3D FE structural solver into the FDL3DI CFD code in order to predict flexible aircraft responses to aerodynamic loads and to properly couple aeroelastic phenomena
Methodology: A linear elastic FE solver is being integrated into a high fidelity CFD code replacing the previous 1D modal solver
Results: Linear elastic solvers are much more accurate than modal solvers in predicting structural responses of aircraft subjected to aerodynamic loads
Significance: Provide accurate and realistic structural responses for aircraft under various aerodynamic loads and structural stiffnesses
CSM 2: Visualization and Job Monitoring of FDL3DI
Objective: To build a portable infrastructure for monitoring the progress of FDL3DI jobs during simulations
Methodology: CUMULVS will be integrated into the FDL3DI code to provide analysts with snapshots of job progress during simulations
Results: Many codes (i.e., EPIC and FDL3DI) require many days to perform a typical simulation. With CUMULUS jobs may be monitored throughout the computation to determine accuracy of results or to restart with different physical parameters .
Significance: Provides a substantial increase in HPC resource efficiency and allows the analyst to improve results by check pointing and restarting a job based on real time examination of results
CSM 4: Preferred damage path before and after optimization simulation
David O’Neal - UIUC NCSA Ruth Pachter - ASC MSRC Geoffrey Fox - Syracuse U Richard Luczak - Rice U CSM 3: MAPINT’99 Symposium University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
CSM 3: MAPINT’99 Symposium University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Methodology: The MAPINT’99 agenda again promoted a cross-section of contemporary research projects and emerging technologies.
Results: Collaborations with ARL MSRC, the University of Greenwich, and Engineous Software, Inc. have resulted directly from NCSA ASC CMS personnel participation in this event.
Significance: The DoD supports the development of multidisciplinary frameworks and environments targeting more realistic simulations and analyses. The MAPINT Symposium provides a platform from which strategic academic, industrial, and government researchers may communicate their ideas and achievements.
Objectives: Provide an overview of leading multidisciplinary programs, initiate interaction between developers and users and explore advanced computing systems where such applications are likely to be executed.
David O’Neal - UIUC NCSA Mark Cross, Constantinos Ierothrou - U of Greenwich, UK Michael White - Ohio Aerospace Institute Richard Luczak - Rice U CSM 3: CAPTools Project University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Methodology: Semi-automatic dependency analysis and parallelization of FORTRAN source codes using the Computer Aided Parallelization Tools. Evaluation nearly completed. Steer development in a manner consistent with DoD HPC program goals. Produce portable message passing and OpenMP source codes.
Results: Preliminary results describing performance and scaling attributes associated with a selected set of test applications were presented at the 1999 DoD HPC Users Group Conference in Monterey. Final results were presented at MAPINT’99. Five new multiprocessor codes (2 DoD) have been completed.
Significance: Huge potential for legacy code modernization projects. Effects on utilization of HPC resources could be dramatic as improvement in job turnaround will encourage consideration of larger simulations.
Objectives: Identify, evaluate, and deploy software tools that address the needs of the DoD research community. Transition CSM legacy codes to the high performance multiprocessor computing systems characteristic of the MSRCs.
LeRay Dandy, David O’Neal - UIUC NCSA Jeffrey Calcaterra, Nicholas Pagano - AFRL Juan Carlos Chavez - HPTi Mark Ondracek - Engineous Software, Inc. CSM 3: iSIGHT Project University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
CSM 3: iSIGHT Project University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Results: Acquisition of network licensed product supporting two concurrent users was recently finalized. Approval of funding for purchase of additional seats by ARL is imminent. A combined network licensing arrangement will be served from ASC, thus providing a model for cross-MSRC resource allocation. Two DoD related test applications were also completed during the evaluation phase.
Significance: Benefits of combining discipline-specific analysis tools into coupled physics models will support simulation of the behavior of real-world weapons systems with unprecedented accuracy.
Objectives: Justify and acquire iSIGHT framework software and optimization logic. Create cross site multidisciplinary applications. Document individual achievements in a public forum, e.g. the PET CSM web site and promote collaborations.
Methodology: Facilitate implementation of user defined problem solving environments by fostering a collaborative approach and providing relevant training.
ARL & ASC JOINT CSM PROJECTS University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Objective: To disseminate newly developed information on structural analyses and large scale computational protocols as rapidly as possible to as wide and as diverse an audience as budgets permit through short courses and website course listings
Methodology : 1 - To provide information and training through use of computerized instructional materials simultaneously to DoD and industry audiences at multiple locations through distance learning.
2 - To provide current information on new research, development and associated results through seminars and short courses
Results: The training and educational programs will be pervasive and cover numerous topics based on audience demand and new developments in universities, government laboratories, commercial codes, etc.
Significance: This program will keep DoD personnel informed on current state of ongoing research efforts and on high performance computational protocols. It will also provide training for users to effectively execute advanced computer codes and to apply modern research results in a timely fashion
YR 1 OUTREACH YR 2 TRAINING YR 3 PROJECTS YR4 ADVANCED PROJECTS YR5 META SYSTEMS YR5 ADVANCED PROJECTS YR 4 PROJECTS YR 5 PROJECTS YR 3 TRAINING YR 4 TRAINING YR 5 TRAINING PROGRAM YEARS 03/29/99 Grabert / Smith YR 2 OUTREACH YR 3 OUTREACH YR 4 OUTREACH YR 5 OUTREACH 0 1 2 3 4 5 t ARL and ASC PET STRATEGY & 5 - YEAR DEPLOYMENT
Objective: 1 - To provide multidisciplinary computational protocols and codes to analyze and design next century lightweight structures for flight, surface and naval vehicles based on probabilistic and deterministic reliabilities, including aeroelastic capabilities.
2 - To make results widely available through training and/or short courses by electronic transmissions and web postings for all MSRCs and selected HBUCs & MIs.
Methodology : Cross CTA and MSRC multiphase and multidisciplinary analytical formulations and massively parallel computational simulations of viscoelastic composite materials with or without piezoelectric structural control for linear and nonlinear structural and aeroelastic problems, including stress and failure analyses.
Results: Deterministic and probabilistic stress, deformation and failure solutions for flight vehicle metal and composite structures including optimum material selection and material characterization based on massively parallel computational protocols for real material solid/fluid interaction problems.
Significance: Provide DoD, ARL, ASC and industry researchers, engineers, scientists and designers with modern analytical and computational models and tools to give them the ability to create realistic structures based on survival probabilities and times to failure. To make software & results universally available through grids. (metacomputing)
CSM for CY4 and Beyond
National Computational Science Alliance (The Alliance)
National Computational Science Alliance The National Science Foundation Partnership for Advanced Computational Infrastructure initiative supports the development of a powerful computational problem-solving environment for national scale, multidisciplinary, collaborative work. The National Computational Science Alliance (Alliance) is a partnership among more than 50 U.S. universities and research institutions to prototype the computational and information infrastructure of the next century. The Alliance's National Technology Grid will consist of a broad range of high-end parallel computing systems located at NCSA and other leading-edge facilities within the Alliance -- the super nodes of the Grid.