Frequently asked questions

Do you have a question which is not answered below? Consult my collection of articles or the newsroom. Do you still have questions? Ask me directly!

OK, lots of clever stuff on your website. What do you sell? Myself as an employee in one form or another.

You seem to refer to other people's products all the time. Don't you have any products of your own? No. I have, however, contributed to SimxonCARE, a package of consultancy services for predictive maintenance and maintenance optimization primarily aimed towards the wind turbine market.

What if the cost of hiring you does not fit my budget? Use SimScale or midas MeshFree.

What does it take to see you in person on my site? You should buy me some lunch. See more here.

If a task requires more manpower than you can provide, what should a customer or an employer expect, then? That I facilitate a partnership with - for instance -

The "taxi drive pitch" ending here seems to be a kind of fast track for managers, philosophers or possibly both. Where will I find more technical information? Everywhere else on this website ;-) At the bottom of each web page, you will find a "Newsroom" and an "Articles" button. The "Other services" page contains a longlist of subjects where I and/or open source software may make a positive difference. The "Solids" and "Fluids" pages document that I can do routine work, too. Don't miss the "Quality" page, either.

What is the idea behind those "pretty pictures" on many of your web pages? My attempt to make a joke. For decades, many simulation vendors have displayed colorful pictures of simulation solutions on their web pages. They must all originate from rather unexciting cases, for one must assume that the most exciting cases are protected by customer IP. I have tried to explain my attitude to fancy, uninformative simulation solution pictures here.

What was the idea behind the logo of your now defunct company? My logo was inspired by the S-curve explained here. I have always attempted to position myself at the sweet spot indicated by the biggest dot, serving both entry-level and advanced needs.

A pretty picture. For more pretty pictures, see here.

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Website for the defunct company Simxon by Kim Ravn-Jensen is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.
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