Combined electrical and fluid design with intelligent sheet formats for easy navigation between electrical and fluid elements
Standalone and mixed fluid and electrical design
Hydraulic, Pneumatic, Cooling and Lubrication System Design
E3.fluid is the solution for designing and documenting all fluid systems. It is a complete, easy-to-use solution with core functionality optimized for the development of hydraulic, pneumatic, cooling and lubrication systems.
Consistent representations of electromechanical devices in pneumatic schematics, electrical schematics and installation diagrams
Design rule checking with optimized functionality for the development of hydraulic, pneumatic, cooling, and lubrication systems
Hydraulic, pneumatic, cooling and lubrication systems activated by electric motors or pumps require integrated handling of fluid and electrical designs. Our solution approach enables fluid engineers to detail and document their hydraulic, pneumatic, cooling and lubrication schematic designs. to be developed independently or fully integrated with electrical control systems.
E3.fluid functionality overview
E3.fluid can be used to develop standalone fluid schematics or combined with the electrical schematics to provide a mixed fluid and electrical design.
E3.fluid can be used to develop standalone fluid schematics or combined with the electrical schematics
- Cross-reference between electrical and fluid design
- Intelligent sheets prevent design errors (only fluid designs allowed on fluid sheets)
- Combined bills of materials
- Part usage tracking
- Extensive symbol library included
- Automatic connections (Auto-connect)
- Multiple design rule checks
- Design reuse with predefined sub-circuits
- Automatic assignment of quick connectors to hoses and tubes
- Prevent incorrect hose and tube sizing
E3.fluid+ allows users to create multiple views of their equipment such as a valve shown in both the schematic and manifold drawing. Making use of E3.series’ object oriented functionality E3.fluid ensures all documentation is always correct, irrespective of where modification are carried out