NEW!! Frame Simulator 2 for Mac OS X is out!
Frame Simulator, together with Frame Composer, makes windows and doors transmittance computation (applying UNI-EN ISO 10077-1 and 10077-2) an extremely easy process. With few and simple steps you will be able to apply finite elements method without the need to know anything about the theory behind it.
Frame Simulator Viewer is completely free; you can open and explore any project created with Frame Simulator.
Here you are some examples of slide shows created with Frame Simulator:
After downloading the files above, please open them with Frame Simulator Viewer.
Window Transmittance and ISO 10077
Here you are a list of the main features of Frame Simulator, the ideal tool for window transmittance computation:
- get extremely accurate results with few and simple operations for every kind of frame; you don’t need to know anything about UNI EN ISO 10077;
- use finite elements methods without real efforts; the mathematical model is completely hidden to the user;
- foresee thermal behaviour of frames before producing a prototype;
- analyze and discover weak points of frames through heat flow visualization;
- import projects created with other software;
- send stunning presentations to your clients thanks to the newest features.
EN ISO 10077-2 (2012)
Frame Simulator is certified according to EN ISO 10077-2 norm. Here you are the certification, with all the relative test projects:
Create your own slide shows!
You will be able to create real slide shows of your projects: simple “record” some screenshots and Frame Simulator will automatically generate an animation. To distribute it, for example, to some clients, is immediate: you just have to make them open your projects, containing the presentation, with the “Viewer” version of the software. This version is completely free and time unlimited, but it can just view files and not modify them.
You’ll find much more videos at our YouTube channel
Fully customizable print report
Forget the old reports: now you can modify and customize reports as you wish. You’ll have an internal editor (similar to the ones you’re familiar with) to define every single detail you want to print. It is even possible to save reports i various file formats (also html, readable by any computer). You’ll be able to insert various kinds of labels, adding more information; it is a key point for a complete documentation.
Frame Simulator is distributed by Dartwin; please visit www.framesimulator.com for more information.
Together with Frame Simulator, we’ll give you for free Frame Composer, useful to compose frames and systems of windows and doors with closures and courtains. Frame Composer can also be purchased alone; please go to Frame Composer’s page for more information.
Two years of hard work gave life to Frame Simulator version 2; lots of new features have been added and improved the existing ones, keeping the ease of used tipical of this product.
The number of news is so large that we can just show you some examples; here you are the complete list of Frame Simulator tutorials, useful to have an idea of its potential:
- Tutorial 1: a very simple project
This tutorial shows you some of the main features of Frame Simulator. It points out how simple it is to compute transmittance of a window frame;
- Tutorial 2: segment materials
Materials can now be set also on segments; this tutorial shows how to set reduced emissivity on cavities of an aluminium frame;
- Tutorial 3: labels
This is an example of how to add various kinds of labels to your projects;
- Tutorial 4: views
Learn how you can record views and create beatiful slide shows of you projects;
- Tutorial 5: gas material
This is an example of how gas material has to be used when simulating glazings;
- Tutorial 6: linear thermal transmittance
Since version 2 linear thermal transmittance computation becomes extremely simple; this tutorial shows you how to get it;
- Tutorial 7: transparent material
This tutorial shows how useful transparent material can be when simulating roller shutter boxes.
Here you are a list of blog articles about Frame Simulator: