Srinivasrao Balaga, on Mar 5, 2020 2:03:26 PM
Benjamin Reese, on Feb 19, 2020 1:15:24 PM
3DEXPERIENCE World is over now, but we saw some incredible creations and passionate people working hard to improve other's way of life and push the boundaries of current technology.
Benjamin Reese, on Feb 6, 2020 10:15:00 AM
DCS is proud to be presenting the new version of 3DCS as 3DEXPERIENCE World 2020, previously SOLIDWORKS World. Demoing the 3DCS for SOLIDWORKS from Booth 218, DCS will be helping attendees understand how tolerance analysis can help discover problems in the digital phase, and by making design changes before any products are made, save a great deal of time and money.
Benjamin Reese, on Jan 29, 2020 3:00:40 PM
Benjamin Reese, on Jan 9, 2020 1:48:01 PM
2020 is promising to be a very busy year here at DCS. Besides the 12 webinars being scheduled in our new MBD Through PLM series, DCS is proud to be announcing the official release of 3DCS for SOLIDWORKS, a welcome addition to the CAD integrated set of 3DCS software products, as well as some surprise releases alongside the new Version 7.7 of 3DCS. Speaking of, the new version of 3DCS is packed with new features, so many in fact that it'll take FOUR webinars to show them all to you!
Benjamin Reese, on Dec 18, 2019 1:31:42 PM
Thank you for an incredible year! It is you, our clients, that keep DCS running, and your feedback that drives our webinars and articles. With over 600 registrants to the 2019 webinar series, we're excited see so much interest in 3DCS features and applications.
Benjamin Reese, on Nov 21, 2019 10:12:52 AM
Authors and Contributors:
Benjamin Reese, on Jul 19, 2019 12:34:13 PM
Common tolerance analysis determines the combined variation from a series of interconnected parts in a one-dimensional or two-dimensional stack, such as below. Done commonly in Excel, these analyses are excellent for quick answers and simple assemblies. They do fall short quickly when you need to consider larger number of components, parts in three-dimensional configurations, and of course, starting over every time there is a design change or different output needed. The example below also depicts some complications with even a basic one dimensional stack.
2018 has been a good year. DCS is happy to welcome new clients, and work further with existing clients as Quality 4.0 and Tolerance Analysis continue to develop.
Benjamin Reese, on Nov 7, 2018 3:00:34 PM
In design, different methods of assembly, tolerance schemes, and tooling / fixturing need to be considered. Oftentimes, on the same model, there are a plethora of assembly processes that can be used to achieve the same end result. Some of these processes cost more, some are more complicated and some require special skills. The question Designers and Engineers ask when designing their product is; which process and what tolerance should I use?