in a word, no.
CFD software does an analysis of the geometry that you provide. You will need to learn some aerodynamics and the vocabulary of aerodynamics. Drag d= 1/2 rho V^2 S Cd. S is the characteristic area usually planform area. Cd is the drag coefficient which depends on shape. V is the velocity. Rho is the density of air.
A good start for a low drag shape is a scaled in thickness airfoil shape NACA 66021. It is a highly laminar airfoil section. Use the airfoil shape. in one plane and another smooth shape for the profile view. I build aerodynamic shapes using boundary surfaces. Use splines that have two or three control points, less is best. This will avoid wrinkles and ripples.
Then use Solidworks flow to analyze the shape. Look for favorable pressure gradients on the surface to have a low drag laminar flow. Look at the velocity in a variety of planes. Perhaps show velocity iso surfaces at half the free stream velocity. Shear is important but difficult to interpret.