Customer Cases

Skoda Auto: Front fender Skoda Fabia

The final quality of sheet metal formed parts like the front fender of the all-new Skoda Fabia is strongly determined by the type of sheet material, tooling material, lubrication type and lubrication amount used in actual production. For Skoda Auto,... View Article

Tata Steel: Replacing friction experiments

Instead of performing many friction experiments, friction and lubrication conditions can now be simulated using the TriboForm software. Fast, easy-to-use and cost effective. This is demonstrated through an comparison between friction experiments and TriboForm simulations. Directly go to the: Technical... View Article


  • 'Case Study Opens Sustainable Growth and Business Evolution'

    Ms. N. Goda, Nissan Motors, Japan

  • 'No More Splits for New Parts for the New Ford Transit Model'

    Cem Bilgili, Ford & Volkan Karakus, AutoForm

  • 'In this anonymous blog post, one of the largest Chinese tool makers shares their results from a series of five case studies conducted using TriboForm’s friction model to enhance their sheet metal forming simulations. Recently, issues occurred in tryout and production, in which they could not predict wrinkles in their initial sheet metal forming simulations. See how AutoForm plus TriboForm’s Plug-In results in improved predictability of wrinkling issues seen in reality.'

    Sanaz Berahmani, TriboForm

  • 'Cold stamped part suppliers are facing a new challenging era of ultra-high strength steel (UHSS) applications, with pressure to increase passive safety and decrease energy consumption. The challenges associated with UHSS are the result of relatively high frictional forces and a sensitivity to substantially high tool forces during the forming process. Moreover, springback effects can be significant, manifesting through wall warping, twisting, and longitudinal warping. To achieve high quality part production along with a robust process chain, process engineers need to identify the origin of springback and design the forming simulation as precisely as possible. One important contributor to securing the forming simulation quality is the digitalization of tribological conditions (such as friction conditions) based on real process conditions. In this blog post, I detail the results of a recent project by a major Tier 1 part supplier based in Japan — adopting an advanced TriboForm friction model in the forming simulation of a UHSS B-pillar.'

    Motoharu Namiki, AutoForm Engineering Japan Ltd

  • 'A case study for a problematic aluminum hood-outer whereby splits were observed along the part during try-out. See how TriboForm rescued the part by integrating the true tribological behavior.'

    Chanho Lee - AutoForm Engineering Korea Ltd

  • 'Volvo Cars, like most OEMs, is looking for the next step to improve simulation accuracy and reduce tryout corrections. This is why they invest in TriboForm it is the next step forward.'

    Marc Lambriks - AutoForm Engineering

  • 'Accounting for the actual tribology system and it’s variations is critical for use in stamping simulations and brings simulations closer to press-shop reality. '

    Julie Lacues, Groupe Renault

  • 'Simulation of temperature effects in the start-up of stamping production is the key topic in the EU ASPECT project. TriboForm delivers part of the required simulation technology'

    Consortium - ASPECT project

  • 'At the CAE & Die Development Department of Volvo Car Group, it is concluded that friction simulation is the way forward for improving metal forming simulations'

    Dr. M. Sigvant, Volvo Car Group

  • 'If the quality of metal forming simulations is to be improved, an adequate description of tribological factors is required'

    Prof. K. Roll, Daimler AG

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