TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR DRIVING SIMULATOR FOR DRIVER-IN-THE-LOOP ENGINEERING DEVELOPMENT OR DRIVER ACCLIMATISATION PROGRAMMES.
The simulator is a dedicated engineering tool developed exclusively by TGR-E, featuring the advanced technology to accurately reproduce the driving experience in a virtual environment.
With extremely detailed models of a variety of circuits as well as various vehicles, TGR-E’s simulator is a next-generation tool for car development where completely consistent and repeatable track conditions promote reliable evaluation that is directly relevant to your development programme.
The accuracy of every track is assured thanks to an exhaustive development process featuring driver input and focusing on every detail, from the kerb angles and track surfaces to background scenery and other visible features.
A six-degrees-of-freedom electric motion platform simulates driving sensations and an electric feedback motor creates realistic steering torque while TGR-E’s vehicle model translates wind tunnel kinematic data to simulate the effect of aerodynamic or mechanical changes.
An accurate tyre model includes thermal effects, as well as a choice of weather, to cover all scenarios and provide full flexibility for repeated tests in identical conditions.
Developments can be evaluated on a range of circuits which have been surveyed using the latest laser-mapping technology with an unprecedented degree of accuracy.
The simulator is a flexible tool, adaptable for open or closed cockpit cars and with a fully parameterisable dynamic vehicle model. Available vehicle models include Formula 1, LMP1, Super GT, GP2 and street car.
In addition to its engineering function, the simulator is also a valuable tool for driver development.
Programmes are available to familiarise drivers with different cars or circuits in a safe and predictable environment.
Realistic conditions also offer a valuable opportunity for drivers and engineers to develop efficient communication and working practices in a controlled and flexible environment away from track pressures.