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ANSYS Electromagnetic Field Analysis

Guide
Table of Contents
Title, Disclaimer of Warranty and Liability
Preface
Topics in This Manual
Topics in Other ANSYS Manuals
Conventions This Manual Uses
The ANSYS Product Family
1 Overview of Magnetic Field Analysis
1.1 What Magnetic Analyses Do
1.2 How ANSYS Handles Magnetic Analysis
1.3 Types of Static, Harmonic, and Transient Magnetic Analysis
1.4 Comparing the Edge, Scalar, and Vector Magnetic Formulations
1.4.1 2-D Versus 3-D Magnetic Analysis
1.4.2 What Is the Scalar Potential Formulation?
1.4.3 What Is the Magnetic Vector Potential Formulation?
1.4.4 What Is Edge-Based Analysis?
1.4.5 The Edge Method Versus the MVP Method
1.5 High-Frequency Electromagnetic Analysis
1.6 Summary of Electromagnetic Elements
2 Two-dimensional Static Magnetic Analysis
2.1 What Is Static Magnetic Analysis?
2.2 Elements Used in 2-D Static Magnetic Analysis
2.2.1 Two-Dimensional Solid Elements
2.2.2 Far-field Elements
2.2.3 General Circuit Elements
2.3 Steps in a Static Magnetic Analysis
2.3.1 Creating the Physics Environment
2.3.1.1 Setting GUI Preferences
2.3.1.2 Defining an Analysis Title
2.3.1.3 Specifying Element Types and Options
2.3.1.4 Defining the Element Coordinate System
2.3.1.5 Defining Element Real Constants and a System
of Units
2.3.1.6 Specifying Material Properties
2.3.1.7 For source conductor regions:
2.3.1.8 For moving conductor regions:
2.3.1.9 Real Constants for Moving Body Analysis
2.3.1.10 For permanent magnet regions:
2.3.1.11 For voltage-fed stranded coil regions:

4.6.6 Magnetic Torque 2.16.6.8 Defining the Analysis Type 2.6.7 Solving the Analysis 2.3 Approach and Assumptions 2.15 Reviewing Results 2.3.13 Finishing the Solution 2.3 Elements Used in Harmonic Magnetic Analysis 3.1 Current Segments (CSGX) 2.15.3.3.8 Calculating Other Items of Interest 2.2 Contour Displays 2.3.1 Primary data: 2.3.2 Infinite Surface Flags (INF) 2.6 Where to Find Other Examples 3 Two-dimensional Harmonic (AC) Analysis 3.3 Vector Displays 2.2 Building and Meshing the Model and Assigning Region Attributes 2.3.3.3.16.3.5 Flags 2.3.3.1 Two-Dimensional Solid Elements .15.3.2 Linear Versus Nonlinear Harmonic Analysis 3.9 Defining Analysis Options 2.3.1 What Is Harmonic Magnetic Analysis? 3.3.3 Applying Boundary Conditions and Loads 2.3.10 Saving a Backup Copy of the Database 2.16.4.4.2 Voltage Drop (VLTG) 2.6 Other Loads 2.1 Force Flags 2.16.2.1 Boundary Conditions 2.4.3.3.3.3.4 Tabular Listings 2.3.3.2 Derived data: 2.3.7 Coil Resistance and Inductance 2.5 Doing an Example 2-D Static Magnetic Analysis (Command Method) 2.3.3.5.5.5 Magnetic Forces 2.3.4.3.3.3.3.1 Flux Lines 2.4 Doing an Example 2-D Static Magnetic Analysis (GUI Method) 2.3.16.3.1 Source Current Density (JS) 2.1 The Example Described 2.3.16.3.16.3.4 Excitation Loads 2.2 Maxwell Surfaces (MXWF) 2.16 Reading in Results Data 2.2 Analysis Parameters 2.16.3.11 Starting the Solution 2.12 Tracking Convergence Graphically 2.3 Magnetic Virtual Displacements (MVDI) 2.14 Calculating the Inductance Matrix 2.

7 Obtain a Solution 3.2 Infinite Surface Flags (INF) 3. Phase Angle.7.6.7.4.6 Velocity Effects 3.6.1 Commands or GUI Paths to Help You in Postprocessing 3.9 HMAGSOLV Command Macro 3.1 Amplitude 3.6.6 Setting Output Controls 3.2 Vector Displays 3.2 Reading in Results Data 3.5 Applying Voltage Load Across a Stranded Coil 3.2 Far-field Elements 3.3 General Circuit Element 3.7.1 Using DOFs to Manage Terminal Conditions on Conductors 3.5 Building and Meshing the Model and Assigning Region Attributes 3.8.6.8.8.6 Flags 3.7.1 Using the PERBC2D Macro 3.5 Setting General Options 3.7.2.7 Saving a Backup Copy of the Database 3.3 The AZ-VOLT Option 3.2 Magnetic Virtual Displacements (MVDI) 3.3 Applying Source Current Density to Stranded Conductors 3.3 Tabular Listings 3.2.1 Maxwell Surfaces (MXWF) 3.3 Selecting the Equation Solver 3.7 Other Loads 3.4.2.8.7.4 Magnetic Forces .6.4 Creating a Harmonic 2-D Physics Environment 3.6.2 Amplitude.2.2.4.7.8 Starting the Solution 3.7.7.3.6.1 Force Flags 3.4 Applying Current to Massive Conductors 3.5.7.1 Skin Depth Considerations 3.3.11 Finishing the Solution 3.8.6.7.7. and Operating Frequency 3.6.4.3.1 Defining the Harmonic Analysis Type 3.2 Phase Angle 3.6.6.8 Reviewing Results 3.1 Contour Displays 3.6.4.10 Tracking Convergence Graphically 3.7.6.2.4 Setting the Analysis Frequency 3.4 The AZ-CURR Option 3.2.4.3 Operating Frequency 3.2 Defining Analysis Options 3.5 Characteristics and Settings for Physical Regions of a Model 3.2 The AZ Option 3.6.8.6 Applying Boundary Conditions Loads (Excitation) to Harmonic Problems 3.6.6.

7.1 What Transient Magnetic Analysis Is 4.1 The Example Described 3. Assigning Region Attributes and Meshing the Model 4.6.8.2 General Circuit Element 4.6.6.4 Other Loads 4.3 Creating a 2-D Transient Magnetic Physics Environment 4.8.1 The Example Described 3.1 Coil Resistance and Inductance 4.10 Doing an Example Harmonic Magnetic Analysis (Command Method) 3.1 The Example Described 4.7.6.2.8.2.5.6.2 Calculating Other Items of Interest 4.7 Reviewing Results 4.1 Reading Results in POST26 4.2.2.3.6.1 Two-Dimensional Solid Elements 4.5 Applying Boundary Conditions and Loads (Excitation) 4.3 Applying Current 4.5 Magnetic Torque 3.1 Entering the SOLUTION Processor 4.4 Load Step Options 4.5.6.2.5.2 Reading Results in POST1 4.11.2 Elements Used in Transient Magnetic Analysis 4.4 Building a Model.10 Where to Find Other Examples 5 Three-dimensional Static Magnetic Analysis (Scalar Method) .5 Nonlinear Options 4.8.8.11.7.2 Applying Excitation (Voltage Load) 4.6.8.3 Approach and Assumptions 4.7 Saving a Backup Copy of the Database 4.8 Doing an Example Transient Magnetic Analysis (GUI Method) 4.6 Output Controls 4.6 Obtaining a Solution 4.2 The Example Analysis Command Input Stream 3.9.11 Doing an Example of a 2-D Nonlinear Harmonic Analysis (Command Method) 3.1 Applying Boundary Conditions 4.3 Defining Analysis Options 4.9 Finishing the Solution 4.2 Defining the Analysis Type 4.9 Doing an Example Harmonic Magnetic Analysis (GUI Method) 3.2.2.12 Where to Find Other Examples 4 Two-dimensional Transient Magnetic Analysis 4.7.9 Doing an Example Transient Analysis (Command Method) 4.6 Coil Resistance and Inductance 3.2 Analysis Parameters 4.7 Calculating Other Items of Interest 3.8 Starting the Solution 4.6.5.

5.3.17.2 For free-space permeable material regions: 5.3.2 Infinite Surface Flags (INF) 5.3.3.1 Reading in Results Data 5.3.2 Defining the Analysis Type 5.1 Creating the Physics Environment 5.13.1.5 Building the Model 5.1 Accessing Material Library Files 5.3 Defining Analysis Options 5.13.1 Magnetic Scalar Potentials 5.17.3.4 Saving a Backup Copy of the Database 5.1 Maxwell Surface (MXWF) 5.3.6 Building a 3-D "Racetrack" Coil 5.3.13 Solving the Analysis (RSP Method) 5.1.3.2.4.1 Elements Used in 3-D Static Scalar Magnetic Analysis 5.10.3.3.1.3.13.3.3.2 Scalar Potential Formulation 5.3 Specifying Material Properties 5.4.3.16 Calculating the Inductance Matrix 5.11.1 Modeling Current Conduction Regions 5.3.3.3.10.1 Applying Loads to a 3-D Scalar Static Analysis 5.3 Three-Dimensional Link Elements 5.3.13. or GSP Method Analysis) 5.10 Flags 5.12 Obtaining a Solution 5.3.2 Three-Dimensional Interface Elements 5.3 Vector Displays .7.14 Solving the Analysis (DSP Method) 5.3.3. DSP.13.7 Applying Boundary Conditions and Loads (Excitation) 5.2 Setting GUI Preferences 5.1 Entering the SOLUTION Processor 5.8.3.3.3.3.4 Additional Guidelines for Defining Regional Material Properties and Real Constants 5.4 Far-field Elements 5.5 Starting the Solution 5.3.3.1.15 Solving the Analysis (GSP Method) 5.11.8 Boundary Conditions 5.3.3.9 Excitation 5.3.13.3 Steps in a 3-D Static Scalar Analysis 5.3.1 Three-Dimensional Solid Elements 5.3.1 Component Force 5.3.3.1 Singly Versus Multiply Connected Domains 5.3.17.3.5.2 Magnetic Virtual Displacements (MVDI) 5.17 Reviewing Analysis Results (RSP.1 For air regions: 5.6 Finishing the Solution 5.2 Flux Lines 5.11 Other Loads 5.

6.1 Three-Dimensional Solid Elements 6.3.1.4 Performing a Static Edge-based Analysis 6.13.5.1 Time Option .1 Commands or GUI Paths to Help You in Postprocessing 7.2.7 Magnetic Forces 5.1 Reading in Results Data 6.3.3.2. Tabular Listings.5.4 Procedures to Follow 6.2.13.2 Analysis Parameters 6.1.2.2 Analysis Parameters 7.4 Example of a 3-D Static Edge-Based Analysis (Command Method) 7.1.4 Where to Find Examples of 3-D Static Magnetic Analysis 6 Three-dimensional Magnetostatics and Fundamentals of Edge-based Analysis 6.1 The Analysis Described 7.1 Using Edge-Based Transient Analysis 8.1 The Analysis Described 6.3 Target Data 8 Three-dimensional Transient Magnetic Analysis (Edge-Based) 8.2 Contour Displays.3 Charged Particle Trace Displays 6.2 Tabular Listings 7.1 When to Use Edge-based Analysis 6.4.2.4 Calculating Time-Average Lorentz Forces 7.3.1.2.2 Performing a Transient Edge-Based Analysis 8.3.13.3.6.6.2 Velocity Effects 7.6 Example of a 3-D Static Edge-based Analysis (GUI Method) 6.3.5.4.6 Tabular Listings 5.5.2 Reading in Results Data 7.4 Calculating Other Items of Interest 6.1 Flux Lines 6.13.2 Performing a Harmonic Edge-Based Analysis 7.3 Calculating Other Items of Interest 7.17.3. Vector Displays.8 Calculating Other Items of Interest 5.3.7 Example of a 3-D Static Edge-based Analysis (Command Method) 7 Three-dimensional Harmonic Magnetic Analysis (Edge-Based) 7.1 Using Edge-Based Harmonic Analysis 7.4.1.3 Characteristics and Settings for Physical Regions of a Model 6.1 Contour Displays 7.6.1.1 Characteristics and Settings for Physical Regions of a Model 7.5.5 Reviewing Results 6.5 Charged Particle Trace Displays 5.5. and Magnetic Forces 6.3.3 Target Data 6.2 Elements Used in Edge-based Analysis 6.3 Reviewing Results 7.3.4 Contour Displays 5.

1.1 Magnetic vector potentials (AX.4 Current Segments (CSG(X.1.1.1.3.Z)) 9.5 Number of Equilibrium Iterations 8.5 Saving a Backup Copy of the Database 9.2.2.1.8 Control printed output 8.10 Saving a Backup Copy of the Database 8.1 Selecting the Element Type and Defining Real Constants 9.2 Force Flags 9.2.1.1 Reading Results in POST26 8.1.3 Automatic Time Stepping 8.7 Finishing the Solution 9.1.5 Maxwell Surfaces (MXWF) 9.9 Control Database and Results File Output 8.4.3 Reviewing Results 8.1.6 Source Current Density (JS) 9.1 Calculating Other Items of Interest 9 Three-dimensional Nodal-Based Analyses (Static.5 Calculating Other Items of Interest 9.1.1.2.2 Reading Results in POST1 8.2 Reviewing Results 9.2.3 Performing a 3-D Nodal-Based Harmonic Analysis 9.8.1.4 Applying Loads and Obtaining the Solution 9.1 Reading in Results Data 9.3 Voltage Drop (VLTG) 9.8 Calculating the Inductance Matrix 9.1.1.2.2 Defining the Analysis Type 9.2.1 Using DOFs to Manage Terminal Conditions on Conductors in 3-D Analyses .Y.1. AZ) 9. AY.7 Magnetic Virtual Displacements (MVDI) 9.2 Number of Substeps or Time Step Size 8. and Magnetic Forces 9.2.4.2.4 Coil Resistance and Inductance 9.3 Charged Particle Trace Displays 9. Vector Displays.6 Starting the Solution 9.2. Harmonic.1.2 Velocity Effects 9.1.11 Starting the Solution 8.4.1 Specifying Real Constants 9.4 Newton-Raphson Options 8.1.4.2.1.1.1.2.2.1 Flux Lines 9.2.4. and Transient) 9.2.4 Creating a Harmonic 3-D Physics Environment 9.3.2.4.4.7 Terminate an Unconverged Solution 8. Tabular Listings.1.2 Contour Displays.4.6 Convergence Tolerances 8.3.1 Performing a 3-D Static Magnetic MVP Analysis 9.2.3 Defining Which Solver to Use 9.1.1.

9.7 Performing a 3-D Transient (Nodal-Based) Analysis 9.2 The AX.5 Finishing the Solution 10.4.4.4.4.4.7.4 Starting the Solution 10. AY.2 Building the Model.1.4.2 Specifying the System of Units 10. AZ.5 Modeling Aids 9.2.2 Apply Loads and Solve the Transient Analysis 9.1 Interfacing Vector and Scalar Domains 9.2.4.3 Applying Boundary Conditions and Loads (Excitations) 10.1 What Is High-Frequency Electromagnetic Analysis? 10.1 The AX.4 Steps in Harmonic High-Frequency Electromagnetic Analysis 10.7.4.1 Creating the Physics Environment 10.2 Defining Analysis Options 10.3 Specifying Material Properties 10.4.4.8 Reviewing Results from a 3-D Transient (Nodal-Based) Analysis 9.4.9.4.4.9.3 Reviewing Results 10 High Frequency Electromagnetic Analysis 10.1 Create the 3-D Transient Physics Environment 9.4.4.4.4.4.1 Defining the Analysis Type 10.5 Applying Loads to and Solving 3-D Nodal-Based Harmonic Analyses 9.4. Assigning Region Attributes. VOLT Option 9.3.1.7.3.3 Setting the Analysis Frequencies 10.1.4.1 Defining Model Region Attributes 10.4 Power Loss 9.2.1.6 Commands or GUI Paths to Help You in Postprocessing 10.4. AY.1 Applying Boundary Conditions 10.9 Combining the Scalar and Vector Potential Methods 9.1 Calculating Scattering Parameters (S-Parameters) .9.1 Three-Dimensional Solid Elements 10.1. and Meshing 10.7 Calculating Parameters for High-Frequency Devices 10.2 Characteristics and Settings for Physical Regions of a Model 9.4.4.4.4.4.4.1.4 Solving Harmonic High-Frequency Analyses 10. CURR Option 9.9.4.1 Specifying Element Types and Real Constants 10.3 Velocity Effects 9.2 Meshing the Model 10.1 Building a Model with Combined Regions 9.2 Elements Available in High-Frequency Electromagnetic Analysis 10.4.5 Reviewing Results 10.3 Approaching a High-Frequency Problem 10.2 Apply Loads and Solving the Combined Model 9.6 Reviewing Results from a 3-D Harmonic (Nodal-Based) Analysis 9.2 Applying Excitation 10.4.4. AX.

1.1 Material Properties Used: 10.1 MAGSOLV 11.8.5.6 Reviewing Modal High-Frequency Results 10.5 Calculating Power Loss 10.1.1 The Example Described 10.4.2.8.2.10.1 The Example Described 10.3 Specifying Modes to Expand 10.2 Commands This Example Uses 10.2 Commands This Example Uses 10.1 Material Properties Used: 10.2.3 Calculating EMF (Voltage Drop).2.6. MMF (Current).5.4 Doing an Example Inductance Calculation (Command Method) 11.3 Loading Used: 10.7.4.2 HMAGSOLV 11.8.1 What Are Magnetic Macros? 11.2 Calculating Input Power and Transmitted/Reflected Power 10.2.1.2.6.5.1 Entering the SOLUTION Processor and Specifying the Modal Analysis Type 10.2.5 Performing Mode-Frequency Analysis 10.2 Geometric Properties Used: 10.1 Modeling Aids 11.3 Postprocessing Calculations 11.6.6.1.8.4.5.2 Solution Aids 11.2.2.3 Shielding Surface Properties Used: 10.6.4 Applying Boundary Conditions 10.2 Setting Options for Modal Analysis 10.5.1.4.5.7.2 Using Magnetic Macros 11.2.8.8 Doing an Example Modal High-Frequency Analysis (Command Method) 10.6 Doing an Example Harmonic High-Frequency Analysis (Command Method) 10.4 Calculating Equivalent Transmission Line Parameters for Coaxial Waveguides 10.3 LMATRIX 11.1.9 Doing an Example Modal High-Frequency Analysis (GUI Method) 11 Magnetic Macros 11.7.2.7 Doing an Example Harmonic High-Frequency Analysis (GUI Method) 10.2 Geometric Properties Used: 10.7.5 Solving a Modal High-Frequency Analysis 10. and Impedance for a TEM Wave in Coaxial Waveguides 10.4.4 High-Frequency Analysis Aids 12 Far-Field Elements .8 Finding Additional Information on Microwave Circuit Theory 10.2.

2.3 Defining Analysis Options 14.3 What Is Steady-State Current Conduction Analysis? 13.5 Where to Find Current Conduction Analysis Examples 14 Electrostatic Field Analysis 14.2 Applying Loads and Obtaining a Solution 14.5 (Optional): Applying Load Step Options 13.4.7 Starting the Solution 13.3.4 Applying Loads 14.2.4.1 Conducting Bar Elements 13.4 Applying Loads 13.2.2.1 Building the Model 14.2.9 Finishing the Solution 13.3 Reviewing Results .4 Shell Elements 13.3 Steps in an Electrostatic Analysis 14.2.1 Entering the SOLUTION Processor 14.3 Defining Analysis Options 13.2.2.2.6 General Circuit Element 13.2.3.2 Defining the Analysis Type 14.3.3.4.2 Elements Used in Electric Field Analysis 13.2.2.2 Three-Dimensional Solid Elements 14.4.5 (Optional): Specifying Load Step Options 14.3.1 What Electrostatic Field Analysis Is 14.8 Apply Additional Load Conditions 13.3.2.3.2.3 Reviewing Results 13.4.3 Specialty Elements 14.5 Specialty Elements 13.1 Building the Model 13.2.4.12.6 Saving a Backup Copy of the Database 14.2.2.1 Reading Results in POST1 13.8 Applying Additional Loads 14.2.4.4.2.2.1 Two-Dimensional Solid Elements 14.3.4.2 Tips for Using Far-Field Elements 13 Electric Field Analysis 13.3.4 Steps in a Steady-State Current Conduction Analysis 13.3.2.3.2 Applying Loads and Obtaining a Solution 13.6 Saving a Backup Copy of the Database 13.3.4.1 Entering the SOLUTION Processor 13.1 What Electric Field Analysis Is 13.1 Far-Field Elements Described 12.4.2.2 Defining the Analysis Type 13.2.4.2 Elements Used in Electrostatic Analysis 14.2.3.3 Three-Dimensional Solid Elements 13.2.2.7 Starting the Solution 14.2 Two-Dimensional Solid Elements 13.2.9 Finishing the Solution 14.4.

4.2.2.1 Enter the SOLUTION Processor 15.9 Apply Additional Loads 15.5.2.2.6.4 Copy the Database 15.2.3 Apply Loads on the Model 15.7 Finish the Solution 15.5 Doing an Electrostatic Analysis (Command Method) 15 Electric Circuit Analysis 15.5 Apply Loads on the Model 15.2 Analysis Assumptions and Modeling Notes 14.6.2.3.5.6.3 Coupling the FEA Domain to the Circuit Domain 15.2.2.1 Building a Circuit for Static Analysis 15.2.5.5.5.6.1.2.4 Doing an Example Electrostatic Analysis (GUI Method) 14.6.2 Applying Loads and Solving the Static Analysis 15.6.3 Reviewing Results from a Static Circuit Analysis 15.2.1.2.4.3 Using the Circuit Builder 15.7 Copy the Database 15.2.3 Reviewing Results from a Harmonic Circuit Analysis .8 Start the Solution 15.5 Start the Solution 15.14.4.4.1 Building a Circuit 15.6 Harmonic (AC) Electric Circuit Analysis 15.4.1 Circuit Components Available in CIRCU124 15.1 Building a Circuit for Harmonic Analysis 15.5.2.6 Specify Load Step Options 15.6.6.1 What Circuit Analysis Is 15.6.1 Capacitors and Voltage Operators Should Not Form a Loop 15.4 Avoiding Inconsistent Circuits 15.2.2 Applying Loads and Solving the Analysis 15.1 Enter the SOLUTION Processor 15.4.2 Using Element CIRCU124 15.5 Static (DC) Electric Circuit Analysis 15.2.1 Voltage Generators Should not Form a Loop 15.3 Inductors and Current Generators Should Not Form a Cut 15.5.6.5.2 Define the Analysis Type 15.3 Expected Analysis Results 14.2 Transient Analyses 15.2 Current Generators Should Not Form a Cut 15.2.4.2.4 Specify a Solution Listing Format 15.6 Apply Additional Loads 15.5.3 Specify an Equation Solver 15.5.4.4.6.2 Load Types for CIRCU124 15.6.2.2.1 DC and Harmonic Analyses 15.2.1 The Example Described 14.10 Finish the Solution 15.2 Define the Analysis Type 15.6.

2.8 Start the Solution 15.1 Building a Circuit for Transient Analysis 15.5.6 Loading Options for 2-D or 3-D Transient Magnetic Analysis (MVP Method) 16.1 Enter the SOLUTION Processor 15.3.3.2.2 Loading Options for 2-D Static Magnetic Analysis 16.3.5.4 On Volumes: 16.2 Applying Loads and Solving the Static Analysis 15.3.2.7.9 Where to Find Other Examples 16 Alternative Analysis Options and Solution Methods 16.3 Reviewing Results from a Transient Circuit Analysis 15.3.1 General Options 16.3 On Areas: 16.3 Output Controls 16.7.7.7.2.2.2 General Options 16.4 On Nodes: 16.3 Specify Load Step Options for the Final Solution 16.7.1 Introduction 16.2.3.2.3.7.3.7 Transient Electric Circuit Analysis 15.7.2.15.2 On Lines: 16.1 On Keypoints: 16.8 Doing an Example Harmonic Circuit Analysis (Command Method) 15.4 Apply Loads on the Model 15.7.2.1 General Options 16.2.5 Initiate the Solution 16.3.2.1.5.6 Create Load Step Files 15.2 Write Load Data or Start the Solution 16.3.7 Load Step Options for 2-D or 3-D Nodal-Based Transient Magnetic Analysis (MVP Method) .2 Define the Analysis Type 15.7.5 On Elements: 16.9 Finish the Solution 15.2.5 Specify Load Step Options 15.2.1.2 Nonlinear Options 16.2 Nonlinear Options 16.2.3.5 Load Step Options for 2-D or 3-D Harmonic Magnetic Analysis (MVP Method) 16.3.3 Choose an Equation Solver 15.1 Specify Load Step Options for the Initial Solution 16.7.4 Loading Options for 2-D or 3-D Harmonic Magnetic Analysis (MVP Method) 16.4 Write Load Data or Start the Solution 16.7.2.7.3 Output Controls 16.7 Copy the Database 15.1 Dynamic Options 16.3 Using the Alternative Solution Option for 2-D Static Magnetic Analysis 16.3.

7.7.10 Using the Alternative Solution Option for 3-D Static Scalar Magnetic Analysis (DSP Method) 16.7.9.3 Specify Additional Loading Conditions (Optional) 16.2 General Options 16.9.8 Loading Options for 3-D Static Magnetic Analysis (Scalar Method) 16.16.1.13.3 General Options 16.1 Initial Conditions 16.9.17 Load Step Options for Electrostatic Field Analysis .2 Write Load Data or Start the Solution 16.1.2 Start the Solution 16.4 Output Controls 16.9.13 The Alternative Solution Option for 3-D Static Magnetic Analysis (MVP Method) 16.3 Nonlinear Options 16.7.9.4 Write Load Data or Solve the Second Load Step 16.9.1 Specify Load Step Options 16.1 Dynamic Options 16.9.4 Review Results 16.16 Loading Options for an Electrostatic Field Analysis 16.1 Newton-Raphson Options 16.1.2 Biot-Savart Options 16.1.3 Specify Load Step Options for the Final Solution 16.1 Specify Load Step Options for the Initial Solution 16.13.4 Nonlinear Options 16.13.9 Using the Alternative Solution Option for 3-D Static Scalar Magnetic Analysis (RSP Method) 16.15 Load Step Options for an Electric Field (Current Conduction) Analysis 16.12 Loading Options for 3-D Static Magnetic Analysis (MVP Method) 16.5 Initiate the Solution 16.1.1.13.9.11 Using the Alternative Solution Option for 3-D Static Scalar Magnetic Analysis (GSP Method) 16.13.1.7.1.14 Loading Options for an Electric Field (Current Conduction) Analysis 16.