Using Mathematical Knowledge for Rapid Solution Deployment within the Organization
In the last two decades, problem-solving tools have dramatically changed the way technical organizations advance their knowledge and turn that knowledge into commercially profitable innovations. It is arguable that many products and technologies we take for granted today would not have seen the light of day without such math-based technical tools.
Understanding the different ways mathematical knowledge can be used throughout your organization is critical. It helps you manage workflow efficiently and enables you to maintain a strong connection between engineering knowledge and final application, making the process easier to validate and the code easier to update. In addition, picking the right tool can efficiently fulfill the different needs of the analyst, developer, and end-user.
Join this webinar to learn how math based technical tools can be used for rapid solution development within any technical organization, from original concept to solution deployment in the field. A global supplier of vehicle technology will present how it used the symbolic computation tool, Maple, to better complete advanced engineering analyses, deploy solutions to the end users and engineers, and preserve corporate knowledge. Learn from the team that used the technology to develop applications, and collaborate with their customers and the rest of their organization, which included application authors, end users, and engineers.
Pratik Sheth, Technical Lead, Delphi: Pratik Sheth holds a MS in Electronics from Nanyang Technological University, Singapore, and a B.Tech Electronics from National Institute of Technology, Surat, India. Pratik has experience in the design of instrument clusters and displays, and has been involved with electric vehicle research. Pratik is responsible for the development of math based analysis tools at Delphi.
Michael McDermott, Sr. Development Engineer, Delphi: Michael McDermott graduated from Purdue University with MS and BS in electrical engineering. He joined what is now Delphi as an electrical hardware design engineer and involved with the design of engine knock detection, ignition and antilock brake products, earning 4 US patents. Michael then joined the electrical simulation and analysis group at Delphi and became responsible for support and development of simulation and math based tools for analysis of automotive circuits. In this role, Michael has developed several software tools for design engineers to use in designing products.
Samir Khan, Product Manager, Maplesoft: Samir Khan graduated with a degree in Chemical Engineering from The University of Nottingham, and completed a PhD in Fluid Dynamics at Herriot-Watt University in Edinburgh. He has played several key roles in selling, supporting and marketing math and simulation software during his professional career, and has also consulted in thermo-fluid modeling and energy simulation. Samir is currently the Product Manager for Maple in professional markets.
IEEE Spectrum “Tech Talk” contributor Douglas McCormick is a New York City-based freelance writer and communications consultant specializing in technology and life science. He has been editor or editorial director of such publications as PM360 (for healthcare marketers), BioTechniques (for molecular biology researchers), Pharmaceutical Technology, and Nature Publishing Company’s Bio/Technology (now called Nature Biotechnology).
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