I would be tempted to try an elastic foundation support at the suspension locations. Alternatively, build-in some parts to represent suspension support springs (with appropriate stiffness) and use no-penetration contact between the supports and the frame. Then ground the supports. Either method can help the frame to flex a bit more at the suspension supports, perhaps more like real life. The issue is that "fixed" boundary conditions are infinitely rigid and can cause a lot of stress. Be aware that no-penetration contact makes the problem nonlinear (the solver has to iterate and stiffness calculations have to be re-done at appropriate intervals), so it takes longer to run. The elastic foundation support method is more straightforward and should solve very quickly. Hope that helps. -Tony
Thanks for the reply, and sorry for my side for the late update...
yeah i am sure what u write is the good way to have a real time simulation.
But actually i am asking that is it possible that stress will developed at goose neck position?
because in real life normally frame are collapsed at that location.
You mentioned that it collapses. In that case you'd need to run a buckling analysis. The structure can collapse with low stresses in that area (relative to the rest of the structure) if the slenderness ratio is high enough compared to the load. This "Buckling" module is very non-conservative because it uses Euler/Bernoulli linear buckling theory, but it can be used to investigate possible failure modes other than material stress failure. Hope that helps.
Perhaps I am blind, but I don't see any fixed position at the front end of the frame.
Fixed points or faces are very easy for the Simulation software to solve with, but they are usually a very bad approximation to real life. The springs in your suspension allow the frame to rotate freely, unlike the fixed faces. That completely changes the deflections and stresses in the frame. If I were working on this in ANSYS, I would use spring elements and fix the other ends of the springs. That would be a much better approximation to the real situation.
You mention collapse. If you are trying to simulate what happens under extreme loads that could actually cause your frame to fail, then you will need to run a nonlinear analysis, with large deflections and nonlinear material properties (probably simple elastic-plastic would do).