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Website Terms and Conditions

Software Licensing Terms

Data Security

We are committed to ensuring that your information is secure. In order to prevent unauthorised access or disclosure we have put in place suitable physical, electronic and managerial procedures to safeguard and secure the information we collect.

All data is stored in secure electronic systems accessible only to Oasys staff with both valid network login credentials and specific authorisation to access the system.  Our systems further limit data access by role to ensure data is available only to those who have a specific need to see it.

If at any point you suspect or receive a suspicious communication from someone suggesting they work for Oasys or a website claiming to be affiliated with Oasys, please forward the communication to us or report the incident by email to [email protected] or in writing to Oasys, 13 Fitzroy Street, London, UK, W1T 4BQ as soon as possible.

Data Security Notice Updated 27th February 2020

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Website Terms and Conditions

The contents of this web site are protected by copyright and other intellectual property rights under international conventions. No copying of any words, images, graphic representations or other information contained in this web site is permitted without the prior written permission of the webmaster for this site.

Oasys accepts no responsibility for the content of any external site that links to or from this site.

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Software Licensing Terms

Terms and Conditions of Purchase

The full conditions of purchase and maintenance for all Oasys software are set out in the Oasys Software Licence and Support Agreement. All prices are subject to TAX at the current rate.

Prices and specifications are subject to change without notice – please ask for a written quotation.

Although every care has been taken to ensure the accuracy of all information contained herein, the contents do not form or constitute a representation, warranty, or part of any contract.

Superseded Versions of Terms and Conditions

Oasys keeps copies of all superseded versions of its terms and conditions.

Maintenance & Support Services

Support and maintenance is included with all subscription licences for their full duration.

Annual maintenance contracts are available for software under a perpetual licence, prices are based on a percentage of the most recent list price.

This service includes:

  • telephone/email/web based support
  • free software updates available via internet download
  • personalised output header for many products

The ultimate test of MassMotion scalability?

The Hajj Pilgrimage Study

Analysing and processing the numbers involved in the annual Hajj pilgrimage is a massive challenge for any engineer. As density numbers near critical levels, according to a recent Jeddah-based graduate student’s research project, it is one that must continue to have top priority.

Graduate student Maher Saleh Abolkhour, is studying at one of the world’s top academic institutions, King Abdul Aziz University in Jeddah. In his recent project, he demonstrated the effectiveness of MassMotion pedestrian simulation software for the analysis of the massive crowd sizes predicted for the Hajj. The Hajj is an annual Islamic pilgrimage to Mecca, and a mandatory journey for physically and financially able Muslims that must be carried out at least once in their life.

The number of pilgrims continues to grow: the 2018 pilgrimage, on 19 to 24 August – is expected to attract up to 3 million people. The Saudi Vision 2030 plan anticipates this growing to 6 million pilgrims for the five-day festival by 2030, with a total of 30 million visiting for Umrah, the pilgrimage that can take place at any time of the year.

Significant investment, such as that in Jamarat Bridge, has mitigated the risks but catering for the ever-larger crowds predicted will continue to create new challenges.

Maher’s project focussed on the open spaces of Al-Masjid al-Haram (the Great Mosque). He had already identified by traditional visual means and density counts that crowd density was reaching critical level of 5/sq m. (with 2-4 considered as low risk and 6-10 as high risk.)

With MassMotion he modelled the large spaces around the Al-Masjid al-Haram and adhered to the pedestrian restrictions imposed. Iteration with MassMotion is quick, even when modelling crowds of this magnitude, allowing Maher to re-run the simulation and test the behaviour of the simulated agents for peaks and relative troughs in density.

With the current environment modelled, Maher ran a simulation and analysed the results. He then adjusted the environment by repositioning the gates, buildings and path ways to create two alternative models. Then, once analysed, he produced detailed analysis charts and flow density renders to clearly illustrate the results.

Zeena Farook, University Liaison at Oasys, oversees the Unipac programme to provide free software access to students said: “It’s good to see our claims for the scalability of MassMotion being put to the test – and passing. We hope that Maher, and the insight he has provided, will prove useful.”

Download the study’s paper here – 109 mb copyright Maher Saleh Adolkhour – Connect with Maher on LinkedIn



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