Electric Mobility: The Critical Role of Engineering Simulation

Share:

Engineering What’s Ahead: Winning the Race to Electric Mobility

Electrification is Moving the World Forward

Efficiently transporting goods drives the global economy. People need to move for business and pleasure. With the global population expected to swell to 10 billion people by 2050, these forces are combining to cause an exponential increase in mobility.

At the same time, the planet needs to heal. Governments and consumers increasingly connect the ways mobility impacts the environment and are demanding change.

Electric vehicles – whether traversing land, sea, or air – offer the potential to solve this dichotomy of rapidly increasing mobility while simultaneously reducing environmental impact.

Companies – established and new – are racing to capture the electric mobility market opportunity and they know that their future success depends on the critical technology decisions they make today.

Engineering teams are the key to unlocking the potential for their organizations. This e-book details the technical challenges they face, identifies simulation as a common best practice adopted by electric mobility leaders to tackle these challenges, highlights the resulting benefits, and details the critical simulation capabilities required to realize them.

Download the eBook, Engineering What’s Ahead: Electric Mobility by filling out the form below:

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Check out more posts from KETIV

Simulation for Stress Analysis: What You Need to Know
Stress analysis-an engineering discipline based on solid mechanics-is a crucial element of mechanical engineering. Why? Because an engineering component can fail due to stress, often with dire consequences. Whether the object of study is a table leg, a cell phone in a drop test, a human spine, or an integrated circuit, the method of inquiry-stress […]
8 Transformative Benefits of AI in Manufacturing
AI was introduced in manufacturing in the late 1970s. But nothing much changed until 1997. In 1997, a computer powered by AI called Deep Blue beat chess champion, Garry Kasparov. After that, manufacturers realized the key to efficiency, productivity, and profitability lay not in humans but in machines. Since then, AI in manufacturing has evolved […]