Simetrix Full Version Free 17 ((BETTER))
Curve Marker. A single arrow, line and item of text to identify a curve or feature of a curve
Legend Box. Box of text that lists all the names of curves currently displayed.
Text Box. Box containing text message.
Free Text. Similar to text box but without border and background.
Caption. As free text but designed for single line heading.
simetrix full version free 17
Variable Description Can use with %curve:label% Curve's label Curve marker %curve:shortlabel% Curve's label without the groupname suffix that is sometimes displayed Curve marker %curve:xunit% Curve's x-axis units Curve marker %curve:yunit% Curve's y-axis units Curve marker %x1% Curve's x-value at curve marker Curve marker %y1% Curve's y-value at curve marker Curve marker %curve:xaxis:label% Curve's x-axis label Curve marker %curve:yaxis:label% Curve's y-axis label Curve marker %curve:measurements% Any measurements assigned to the curve Curve marker %graph:maincursor:x1% x-position of main cursor Anything %graph:maincursor:y1% y-position of main cursor Anything %graph:refcursor:x1% x-position of ref cursor Anything %graph:refcursor:y1% y-position of ref cursor Anything %graph:grouptitle% Title of initial data group. This is actually the netlist title (first line) and for schematic simulations will be the full path of the schematic. Anything %graph:sourcegroup% Data group name that was current when first curve added to graph. E.g. 'tran1', 'dc5' etc. Anything %curve1:label% Label for curve attached to crosshair 1 Dimension %curve2:label% Label for curve attached to crosshair 2 Dimension %curve1:shortlabel% Curve1's label without the groupname suffix that is sometimes displayed Dimension %curve2:shortlabel% Curve2's label without the groupname suffix that is sometimes displayed Dimension %curve1:xunit% Curve1's x-axis units Dimension %curve2:xunit% Curve2's x-axis units Dimension %curve1:yunit% Curve1's y-axis units Dimension %curve2:yunit% Curve2's y-axis units Dimension %date% Date when object created Textbox, free text, caption, legend box %time% Time when object created Textbox, free text, caption, legend box %version% Product name and version Textbox, free text, caption, legend box
Now we are finally ready to give a component a new Simulation model. You can do this whether or not the component already has an existing Simulation model The basic steps in setting up a Simulation model are outlined below: 1. If the model requires a model file, ensure that the model file is available (for example, by adding it to your project or installed libraries) 2. In the bottom right of the component's Component Properties dialog, under Models, click Add and then select Simulation 3. Set the Model Kind and Model Sub-Kind 4. Give the model a Name. If the model requires a model file, the Name must be that of a model in the model file. Remember that SIMetrix and SIMPLIS models always have names beginning with SIMetrix_ or SIMPLIS_ prefix 5. Give the model a Description. The Description is free form 6. On the Port Map tab, connect up the component pins and model pins. SIMetrix models will generally have a Model Kind and Sub-Kind of General/Diode, General/Generic Editor, General/Spice Subcircuit , Transistor/BJT, Transistor/JFET, Transistor/MESFET, or Transistor/MOSFET. Native SIMPLIS models do not have their own separate Kinds and SubKinds. The Model Kind and Sub-Kind of a SIMPLIS model will almost always be General/Spice Subcircuit. Altium Designer 6.8 has a new feature which can make steps 3, 4, and 5 much easier, especially if you have thousands of models to choose from. In the Sim Editor dialog, click the button. The Browse Libraries dialog will appear.
BACnet Explorer can be downloaded and run for free. This version comes without support, and shows Cimetrics advertisements. A Premium paid version, which includes one years' support and shows no advertisements, is available for $199.00.
I am not at all familiar with Simetrix so I am afraid I cannot help you here as far as the simulation error. For verifying the models we use the Orcad PSpice tools and I would recommend trying -FOR-TI as it is free for TI customers.
Linear Technologies provides it free and continually updates the ample libraries, to which can be added models from other sources or entire libraries of spice models. IMO, it is a fine tool for anyone beyond the absolute novice stage wanting to understand more, and for that novice too, when they are ready and have some of the fundamentals under their belt.
Look at Simetrix. I have been using it for many years and is by far the most intuitive to use with a first rate GUI.It is a professional package and is quite expensive but, you can get a free download that allows a limited number of components and nodes. Despite that, it is possible to design some very substantial circuits with it. I have use it to design Power amps, Pre amps, switch mode power supplies and loads of other stuff. I first encountered it when working in Radar and would not use anything else.It will do analogue, digital and mixed mode simulation and uses the popular spice platform.It comes with an extensive help facility.Log on to their web site at WWW.SIMETRIX.CO.UK and click on the "TRY THE FREE DEMO" button and follow the instructions.I have tried LTSPICE but found it difficult to use so returned to simetrix. 350c69d7ab