Brittleness and modulus of elasticity are two very different things.
The modulus of elasticity conceptually tells how much stress can you apply to get a certain strain without the material failing. More precisely the modulus is the slope of the strain to stress graph in the linear regime, which can also be called the elastic regime.
The exact way in which a material would fail is a different question. It doesn't have to necessarily break (as implied by thinking about brittleness), it might also bend permanently for instance.
Actually in construction of example, workers always bend steel to create permanent deformation in order to get bars of steel at right angles.
Moreover it is ill advised to try and figure out the behavior close to failure from the modulus, as all of these constants give only the linear approximation when in reality for large strain the behavior is very non-linear, and is closer to a parabola with the maxima telling us when there's some failure.
That being said, in solidWorks you've done a linear analysis. While the computer will let you do anything in reality the beam of concrete is well beyond its failure point where linear analysis has nothing to do with reality.
If you'll try to repeat this the concrete beam would have been broken.
The linear analysis is usually thought of as valid for tiny strains in the area of 0.2%. Even though I'm not sure I remember this value correctly this is the order of madnitude.