“What Robert Downey Jr. as Iron Man sees, symbols overlaid on the real world, giving him all sorts of information in colour while he’s flying around at speed, that’s the kind of thing that Striker II does”
When a fighter pilot is flying a high-speed jet, every second counts. In futuristic TV and movies we’ve got used to seeing pilots reading displays right in front of their eyes, think Iron Man and Top Gun. Well real life is catching up with the revolutionary Striker II Digital Helmet-Mounted Display made by BAE Systems.
BAE Systems is one the world’s leading aerospace innovators but their history goes back a long way at their site in Rochester, England. Once a plant that built aircraft during WW2, it’s now the birthplace of augmented reality in aviation, shaping the future of both military and commercial aviation.
Nigel Kidd, has worked on the groundbreaking technology that powers Striker II since its inception, Alongside him Paul Harrison, manages the flight simulation facility at Rochester, where they simulate various flight scenarios, from fast jets to commercial aircraft.
They explain how Striker II integrates advanced technologies to reduce pilot stress and enhance safety, including a digital night vision that replaces bulky goggles and a potential 3D Audio system for spatial sound recognition.
"Manufacturing is critical to our national security, our health and our ability to explore new worlds and advance the human condition… VulcanForms exists to move manufacturing forward and be a small piece, hopefully a very important piece, of that future.”
VulcanForms is an MIT-born company that builds and operates advanced digital manufacturing infrastructure, founded in 2015. It’s named after Vulcan, the roman god of fire and metalworking. Why? Because the company has developed an innovative new way of manufacturing intricate metal parts on an industrial scale. They use metal additive manufacturing, a form of 3D printing to print engineered metal components that require precise designs and complex structures. This means they can have a production line that can at one time be making components for medical devices, then switch to making consumer electronics, and another week be making products for aviation, space exploration or the defence industry.
What’s more this production line is quieter, cleaner and greener than ever more! Manufacturing components this way instead of the traditional method of forging them cuts down on costs and removes the need for a supply chain.
In this episode, Co-Founder John Hart takes us around VulcanOne, VulcanForm’s Digital Design Lab in Massachusetts, to find out more
We also hear from Brian Thompson at PTC, who tells us about how the 3D CAD software Creo helps the team at VulcanForms collaborate on their designs to perfect this alternative manufacturing process.
“They wanted to prototype technologies for telexistence… so it’s essentially where you have a remote operator… controlling a robotic autonomous system.”
If you are injured in a disaster zone, it is critical that you receive medical care as urgently as possible. But what if the environment is not safe for medics to enter? Either because it is a war zone or because there are hazardous materials around. That’s where AMRC’s VR technology can help.
The Advanced Medical Robotics Centre at the University of Sheffield, UK has created pioneering robotics technology to get medics into difficult-to-access areas to triage patients. Using medical telexistence (MediTel) technology, medics can operate a remote controlled robot to reach the patients, and wear a virtual reality headset which places them in that environment. The robots are equipped with medical devices which allow the medics to carry out checks including taking the patient's pulse, administering pain relief and palpitating their abdomen. Meanwhile the headset is so realistic that it feels like the user is there on the ground, with the view from the robot moving in real time as they move their heads. AMRC is hoping to use this technology in the next 1-2 years to save lives in dangerous environments.
In this episode we head to Sheffield to visit AMRC’s Digital Design Lab to meet David King, who demonstrates how realistic their MediTel VR technology is.
“We’re giving the opportunity for people to do a lot of technical work, that generally doesn't happen too often in Kenya”
If you’ve been to East Africa you may be familiar with “boda bodas.” If not, they’re small taxi bikes, commonly used by couriers or to transport people. There are 1.2 million of them in Kenya alone, that’s a lot of combustion engines on the roads, and removing them is the problem that Roam Electric are helping to solve
Roam was founded in 2017. They started out making electric safari vehicles (no surprise being located right on the edge of the national park) but they now aim to create an electric future for Africa by producing easy-to-use, affordable electric vehicles. As well as developing innovative electric buses as the country’s newest and greenest mass transit solution, they also build an electric motorcycle called the Roam Air, primarily targeted at boda boda riders.
In this episode we head to Nairobi to visit Roam’s HQ to meet Masa Kituyi and Dennis Wakaba who show us round the shop floor, take a spin on a Roam Air and hear how the technology and design behind these motorcycles is the future of mobility in Africa.
The other fascinating aspect of this story is the positive impact that the company is having locally. The workforce is 39% female and they’re a success story in talent development in Kenya.
We also hear from Jon Hirschtick at PTC, who tells us about how the Onshape software helps the whole team at Roam collaborate seamlessly in the design process and management of the whole manufacturing journey.
“How can we make this so it physically works, but also how can we make it so that it looks amazing as well?”
From James Bond to Mission Impossible to The Great Escape, chances are you have probably seen a Triumph motorcycle on the silver screen. Triumph’s most famous bikes are probably their iconic 1960s Bonneville range, but they make a wide range of classic, urban and adventure bikes, and also supply engines for racing bikes, with some models having even broken land- speed records. The company was founded in 1902 and they currently sell around 100,000 bikes each year all around the world.
The sleek design which made the 1960s models so famous is very important to the brand, but they also need to include all of the modern hardware that today’s consumers expect, from cruise control to infotainment. Our producer Helen visited Triumph’s headquarters in Hinckley to meet Chief Design Office Geoff Hurst. He showed her around their offices and the on-site Visitor Centre, and explained how clever design is required for their contemporary bikes to maintain all the style of their 1960s models, but include all of the technological advances of the 2020s.
We also hear from Mark Lobo at PTC, who tells us about how the Windchill software is ideal for automotive and motorcycle manufacturing companies like Triumph who value quality and attention to detail.
“We believe that Africa shouldn’t be trailing behind the developing world in green initiatives, but that actually Africa is primed to lead the drive to green initiatives.”
Around the world, over 3 billion people don’t have access to motorised transport. This means that farmers in emerging economies can struggle to get their produce to market. They might have to carry heavy loads long distances, or pay to rent a bike which isn’t suited to dangerous roads, all because they can’t afford to buy a truck. OxDelivers is working to change all this by allowing farmers to rent space in their electric OxTrucks. As the farmers are only paying for the space they need, the system remains affordable and allows them to take more goods to market and make more profit.
The OxDelivers system is currently operating in Rwanda, but they aim to expand to other emerging markets. The OxTrucks have been designed to be durable enough to negotiate the hilly Rwandan roads, and fully electric to keep costs down and to be less polluting. Our producer Helen visited their HQ in Leamington Spa in the UK to find out more about how OxDelivers are constantly innovating and improving their trucks to give the best possible service to their customers.
We also hear from Jon Hirschtick at PTC, who tells us about how OnShape’s cloud-based system can suit a small start-up like OxDelivers and help their engineers to work collaboratively with their office in Rwanda.
“There’s nothing really else out there that compares to this…. It’s the closest to real life you can get without actually going out on track in a car.“
Imagine being able to race round all the world’s top Formula One circuits and feel every bump and bit of understeer without actually having to travel anywhere. Or to be able to test drive a road car that hasn’t been built yet on the motorway. Dynisma creates driving simulators that make this possible. Founded by ex-F1 engineer Ash Warne, Dynisma develops incredibly realistic driving simulators for both motorsport teams and the car industry. What sets their simulators apart though is how quickly they respond, in milliseconds, so drivers feel like they’re driving a real car.
Our host (and motor racing fan) Paul Haimes joined Ash in Dynisma’s office in Somerset to learn more about how they build state of the art simulators - and to have a test drive in their flagship DMG-1 model simulator. Paul drives the DMG-1 around the famous Spa Francorchamps F1 circuit, guided around by junior Aston Martin driver Tom Canning, to feel the responsiveness and realism of the simulator.
Ash also takes us around their manufacturing site to see the simulators in construction, and tells us about how incredibly accurate simulators can help motorsport teams and manufacturers cut down on travel and plan for a greener future.
We also hear from Jon Hirschtick at PTC, who tells us about how OnShape’s cloud-based system can help Dynisma engineers to be more collaborative and get to the cutting edge of simulation.
“It is different, it is unique, and people are not used to seeing a piano in this harmonious mustard colour.”
Since the launch of the Casiotone keyboard in 1980, the electronic keyboard has become a popular addition to our homes. A more affordable and portable option to the classic piano, it opened up an exciting new era of musical expression to a generation of consumers. Although they started out making calculators and watches, they have since sold over 100 million musical instruments. Their latest model, the PX-S7000 in “harmonious mustard” from the Casio Privia range, is not only going down a storm with musicians but it’s also a thing of beauty winning design awards for its unusual look.
Neil Evans is the Electronic Music Division of Casio in the UK and Ireland. He tells us about the cultural impact and evolution of the casio keyboard… and also plays us some tunes. Find out from Neil how the sound samples have evolved over the years, how their dedication to detail makes playing the keyboard a truly sensory experience, and why that sleek and lightweight design is so important.
We also hear from Brian Thompson, who heads up PTC’s CAD division. He explains how Casio uses Creo to further develop its Privia range in terms of ECAD-MCAD collaboration, and how the software helps the company to balance the electronic and mechanical aspects of the design. This is especially important with customers placing more and more emphasis on aesthetics.
“The project has definitely made me more curious about all the kinds of subjects I had to delve into for the project… also resilience, I think, is a big part of it.“
Education is vital for inspiring the engineers of tomorrow. In this special episode of the podcast we ask: are we encouraging enough young people to go into engineering to meet the demand for innovation? We speak to Jordan Cox from PTC’s Education segment about the importance of inspiring the next generation to study STEM subjects, and how the company is supporting academia in creating the engineers of the future.
We also head to Germany to meet Steve Sandhoop, a high school student at the Gymnasium in den Filder Benden, who is living proof that giving students access to technology to get involved in engineering can yield great results. Steve created a robot arm designed to carry out knee surgery as part of his final project at school. Not content with just building the robot, he also created an accurate life-size model of a human knee for it to operate on. He 3D printed all parts of his robot arm and the model knee in the school “fab lab” (short for fabrication lab) and consulted with a surgeon to make the model anatomically correct. Steve designed the robotic arm in PTC’s Onshape CAD software.
We hear about how the project has ignited an interest in engineering and software for Steve and how vital it was for him to have the tools and support provided for him by his school.
“You see a photograph and you’d be hard pressed to say that’s a model… I can still get tricked.”
Many of us will have nostalgic memories of building Airfix model kits of planes as a child. In the UK, the name 'Airfix' has become practically synonymous with plastic models of the iconic
British WW2 fighter plane, the Spitfire. However, Airfix (and their parent company Hornby Hobbies) make model kits of a wide range of vehicles and aircraft, from sports cars to classic and modern jets, trains, tanks and even warships. Their models range in complexity all the way from starter kits to very complex designs.
Senior Designer Chris Joy tells us about the development of new kits and the detailed research that is required to make Airfix models the most detailed and accurate representations of planes and vehicles as possible. He explains the artistry involved in putting together the smallest details on model planes, including making the outside look weathered and beaten, and discusses how computer-aided design has helped models to evolve over the years.
We then speak to Head of Strategic Delivery Jamie Buchanan who tells us why he thinks people are still so drawn to practical model kits in a world of technology. We also hear from Brian Thompson, who heads up PTC’s CAD division. He explains why PTC’s CAD software CREO is such a crucial part of allowing designers to capture the small details of aircraft which make the Airfix models so accurate.
“The genesis of Xenith was basically: there’s gotta be a better way.”
Athletes who play American Football regularly face high-impact tackles, the force of which can feel like being hit by a baby whale. As more research is being done into the potential effects of repeated head trauma on an athlete’s health, there is a renewed focus on safety measures in the sport being driven from the top down by the NFL.
Xenith was founded in 2006 by Vin Ferrara, who had played college football as a quarterback and was interested in creating a new game-changing type of helmet. Xenith’s unique approach is to use adaptive technology which allows the helmet to move independently to the athlete’s head on impact, protecting them from the majority of the force. Now, Xenith’s helmets are used across the globe and the company makes various different types of protective equipment including helmets, shoulder pads and core guards from their headquarters in Detroit, Michigan.
In this episode Chief Engineer Ron Jadischke takes us around their HQ to demonstrate some of the impact testing performed on their new helmets and explain the technology “under the hood” of certain models.
We also hear from Brian Thompson, who head’s up PTC’s CAD division, to talk about how PTC’s CREO technology can help Xenith find new ways to improve athlete safety.
“When it comes to creating a home… we’re creating future memories for people”.
Did you know that buildings account for 39% of all global energy related carbon emissions? From the energy used in central heating to the materials used in their construction, our homes are a huge contributor to our carbon footprint. So how do we create sustainable homes for the future? Architectural firm Warehome, based in East London, is trying to answer that question.
In this episode, Founder Joe Stuart tells us about how Warehome specialises in the German design approach “Passivhaus” and takes us on a tour of his home (also the first house that Warehome built and designed.) Find out how they’re using carefully considered building materials such as timber to make the building process more sustainable, and designing the space so there is no need for a central heating system. He also explains how important it is to design a space that is personalised and a home, and how virtual reality can help to deliver that for clients.
We also hear from Brian Thompson, who heads up PTC’s CAD division. He explains why PTC’s CAD software CREO is such an important part of Warehome’s drive towards sustainability. Warehome is also supported by PTC strategic partner Inneo UK.
Technology has become integrated into every aspect of the way we work, especially for people who spend a big chunk of time sitting at a desk for their job.
But whether you’re updating a document on your iPad, or dialling into Zoom from your laptop, this tech is not hands free. So frontline workers like paramedics, engineers, mechanics - people who have their hands tied doing their job - often miss out on the edge and convenience of computers.
And that’s where Assisted Reality and RealWear’s incredible suite of hands-free, voice-enabled head wearables comes in.
To find out about this tech, and in particular their flagship product the Navigator 520, our reporter Joel Shupack visited RealWear’s HQ in Vancouver, Washington, to meet chairman and CEO Andrew Crosstowski (Chrostowski).
Check out this video on MultiAxis Milling w Creo NC from PTC Application Engineers Presenters: Lee Goodwin (Solution Consultant, Principal) and Ryan Butcher (Solution Consultant, Fellow) Original Date Presented: October 17, 2023 To dive deeper into the subject, check out MultiAxis Milling.
Check out this video on Creo Additive MFG from PTC Application Engineers Presenters: Lino Tozzi (Solution Consultant, Fellow) and Ryan Butcher (Solution Consultant, Fellow) Original Date Presented: August 15,, 2023 To dive deeper into the subject, check out Creo Additive MFG.
“We’ve seen a drastic change in the medical landscape. We see that people have a switch in their relationship with their healthcare professionals.”
Walking down the street, you’ll notice many people have switched their classic Casio for something a little bit… Smarter. Interest in smart devices and wearable tech has grown rapidly since the pandemic, as our relationship with our health has changed and evolved.
Withings is a company developing some of the most technically advanced health trackers on the market. But it’s not all about smartwatches and fitness straps - Withings’ smart scales are state- of-the-art, and their pioneering urine monitor is one-of-a-kind. In this episode we find out about all three of Withings’ flagship products, visiting their HQ just outside Paris to meet mechanical team leader Manon Navellou and PR manager Thi Nguyen.
We also hear from Jon Hirschtick who explains why Withings has chosen to use PTC’s cloud- based computer aided design platform Onshape.
“We’re extremely well positioned to make charging your car as easy as charging your laptop.”
It wasn’t always easy owning an electric car, with the constant fear of running out of juice weighing on your mind. But those fears are fast vanishing, with unbelievable growth and innovation in charging technology.
So as many countries prepare for a large-scale transition to electric, and with petrol and diesel cars soon to become a thing of the past, are we prepared for our electric future? Thanks to companies like EVBox, the future is bright. In this episode we visit EVBox’s HQ in Amsterdam to find out just how easy their award winning EV chargers are to use. We learn how they're speeding up charge times with their game-changing tech. And we hear about their successes and global growth.
We also hear from Jon Hirschtick who explains how EVBox uses PTC’s product lifecycle management and quality management solution Arena.
Two years before most people can even attempt to get their car licence, Formula 1 drivers-in-the-making are already taking to the track to race in some of the world’s fastest cars. At just 15 years old training begins in the Formula 4 division.
And for the young, aspiring female drivers flying up the ranks, something exciting is coming this year - F1 Academy - an all-female driver category. While there are no women competing in F1 right now, this academy is set to change everything. And in this special episode of the podcast I’m excited to introduce you to championship favourite and woman to watch, 19 year old Abbi Pulling.
Abbi is racing for Rodin Carlin, and we’ll meet her in a bit, but first we’re going to hear from Kenny Kirwan, Rodin Carlin’s F1 academy team manager. Rodin Carlin has used PTC’s computer-aided design software CREO for many years now, so I was eager to get down to meet the team in person. Plus, with my background and love of motorsport, I really couldn’t pass up a trip to Silverstone, the ‘Home of British Motor Racing’ - even if it was snowing!
Kenny starts by taking us into Rodin Carlin’s garage…
“We’re using the eye as a window to the health of the body. We’re developing solutions to some of humanity’s greatest healthcare challenges.”
Our eyes contain a vast amount of information about our health, but they’re an untapped resource. Assessing the eye requires contact, and that can be uncomfortable and unsafe, so it’s often avoided. That’s why Occuity’s technology is game-changing.
Their contactless handheld devices not only unlock the full power of the eye and open up a world of healthcare opportunities, but they’re also so easy to use that patients can assess themselves. In this episode we meet Occuity’s head of marketing Richard Kadri-Langford, and design engineer Jamie Serjeant. They take us on a tour of Occuity’s HQ in Reading in the UK, to learn about two of their devices, the PM1 Pachymeter and their non-invasive glucose metre Indigo. We even get a peak behind the scenes in the ‘Midnight Room’, their secret development lab.
We also hear from Jon Hirschtick who explains how Occuity uses PTC’s PTC’s CAD solution Onshape to create the intricate and visually striking designs they pride themselves on.
“We are on the brink of a robotic revolution. In a few years it will be possible to have a robot that is a reasonable member of a family or household”
The dream of robotics is to take on the mundane tasks of everyday life, so we can focus on what’s most important to us. With developments in artificial intelligence happening at such a rapid pace, that future is drawing ever closer. So what’s needed to bring AI and robotics together in a way that’s truly transformational for humanity? When will we have our own Rosie The Robot from the Jetsons?
IT solutions company isento is opening robotics up to everybody with pib - their printable intelligent bot. Pib is a 3D printed robot with a humanoid face, moving arms and a torso - but the hope is that one day it’ll be so much more. We meet the visionary behind pib and CEO of isento Jürgen Baier. In this episode he explores the features of pib, and how he’s enlisting the help of the global community to achieve isento’s bold ambitions for the project.
We also hear from Jon Hirschtick, who heads up PTC’s Onshape division. He explains the benefits of Onshape’s ease of use technology in Isento’s mission to make pib accessible to all.
Welcome to Creo Tips and Techniques Series Main Presenters: Ryan Butcher (Technical Specialist, Fellow) and Lino Tozzi (Technical Specialist, Fellow) Below you will find all the related webcast recordings and recommended additional learning resources. Webcast Title Description Learn Online Classes/Resources 1 Learn Online Classes/Resources 2 Creo Multi-Body Design Creo: Multibody Design Class Info Creo and Augmented Reality Augmented Reality Class Info Creo: Generative Design Automated geometry creation using design criteria Creo: Generative Design Class Info Creo Generative Design Tutorials Creo: Simulation Live Real time simulation during design Creo Simulation Live Class Info Creo Simulation Live Tutorials Creo: Flexible Modeling Direct modeling features to edit imported data Creo: Flexible Modeling Class Info Creo Flexible Modeling Tutorials Ansys Simulation Ansys Simulation Class Info Harness Design Used with cabling to create harness mfg drawings Cable Routing & Harness Class Info Cable Routing & Harness Class Info Manufacturing Automation Tools for mfg efficiencies Mfg Training Class Info Additive Manufacturing Design for 3D printing Additive Manufacturing Class Info Advanced Assembly Advanced techniques for assemblies Creo Advanced Assembly Class Info Behavioral Modeling Automated design intent Behavioral Modeling Class Info Surfacing Tips & Techniques Core Surfacing-ISDX-Freestyle Surfacing Class Info ISDX Class Info Creo Mechanism Dynamics Creo Motion analysis Creo: Assembling with Kinematics Connections Class Info Creo: Mechanism Design & Analysis Class Info Mathcad Express Mathcad Tutorials Design Exploration & Intelligent Fastener (IFX) Explore multiple design concepts; automatic assembly of fasteners Design Exploration Tutorials Intelligent Fastener Tutorials Tool Design/Mold Analysis Mold design and flow analysis Mold Design Tutorials High Speed Machining Axis High Speed Milling Info Prismatic & Multi-Surface Milling Standard mfg in Creo Creo: Introduction to Milling Class Info Creo: Introduction to Turning - COMING SOON Creo Unite & Import Data Doctor MultiCAD design collaboration Creo Unite Technology Tutorials Plastic Part Design Plastic Part Design Overview Large Assembly Management Top Down design Creo: Using Assembly Skeletons for Top-Down Design Class Info Creo Sheetmetal Design Creo Sheetmetal Class Info Creo Sheetmetal Tutorials Reverse Engineering Use scan data to create new part designs Advanced Modeling Techniques Techniques for Sketcher, Selection, Sweeps, Deformation, Blends Creo Simulate Advanced Creo based Advanced Simulation Creo Simulate Advanced Tutorials Creo Render Studio Photo render your models Creo Render Studio Tutorials Creo Model Based Definition 3D drawings (model centric designs) Creating Annotations using MBD Modifying & Publishing Annotations using MBD Creo Automation Creo based automation tools: Macros, Programming, Options Modeler Creo Automation Tutorials Creo Manikin Ergonomic studies with manikins Creo Manikin Tutorials Creo Schematics Routed Systems design for all types of schematics Creo Schematics Class Info Creo Schematics Tutorials Creo View Interference Lightweight view of CAD designs Creo View Tutorials Creo Clearance & Creepage Analysis Clearance and Creepage analysis for electrical designs What's New in Creo 8 & 9 What's New in Creo 8 & 9 Tutorials What's New in Creo 8 & 9 Blog ECAD/MCAD Collaboration MCAD designer and ECAD designer collaboration Data Exchange Tutorials PTC University PTC Creo training Advanced Framework Extension Design of steel structures Advanced Framework Extension Tutorials Advanced Framework Ext Tutorial Creo Flow Analysis Simerics based CFD Creo Flow Analysis Tutorials Creo Ansys Simulation Full Ansys based solution embedded in Creo Creo Ansys Simulation Class Info Creo Ansys Simulation Tutorials What's new in Creo 9 What's New in Creo 9 Piping Design 3D routing of piping design Piping Design Tutorial Get Started with Creo Parametric Piping Creo Layout & 2D Sketching Axis concentric design layout in 2D Creo Layout & 2D Sketching Progressive Die Design Design of sheetmetal stamped parts About Progressive Die Design Virtual Interconnect Libraries for schematic design Virtual Interconnect Design Automation for Creo Partner automation tools CadActive Creo Automation with Smart Assembly Partner automation tools SIGMAXIM DFMPro Design for mfg (Partner) HCL DFMPro Creo Option Modeler Design optionality in Creo Assemblies Creo Options Modeler What's New in Creo 10 What's New in Creo 10 Tutorials Creo Ansys Simulation Full Ansys based solution embedded in Creo Creo Ansys Simulation Tutorials Creo Composites Creo Composite Tutorials Creo: Things You Might Know But Probably Don't Creo Tutorials Multi-Axis Milling with Creo NC Creo Additive Manufacturing You may also find similar content in our East Coast Webcast Series series.
Welcome to Creo Tips & Techniques Webcast Series (East Coast) Main Presenters: Lino Tozzi (Technical Specialist, Fellow) and Ryan Butcher (Technical Specialist, Fellow) Below you will find all the related webcast recordings and recommended additional learning resources. Webcast Title Description Learn Online Classes/Resources 1 Learn Online Classes/Resources 2 Creo Multi-Body Design Creo Multi-Body Class Info Creo Simulation Live Real time simulation during design Creo Simulation Live Class Info Creo Simulation Live Tutorials Creo Generative Design Automated geometry creation using design criteria Creo: Generative Design Class Info Creo Generative Design Tutorials Creo Flexible Modeling Direct modeling feature to edit imported data Creo: Flexible Modeling Class Info Creo Flexible Modeling Tutorials Creo Advanced Assembly Advance techniques for assemblies Creo Advanced Assembly Class Info Creo Behavioral Modeling Automate design intent Creo Behavioral Modeling Class Info Creo Additive Manufacturing Design for 3D printing Additive Manufacturing Class Info Creo Tolerance & GD&T Creo EZ Tolerance Analysis Tutorials Creo GD&T Advisor Tutorials Creo Surfacing Creo Surfacing-ISDX Surfacing Class Info ISDX Class Info Creo Surfacing continued Creo Surfacing-Freestyle Freestyle Class Info Creo Cabling/HMX Creating Harnesses & Routing Cables 1 Creating Harnesses & Routing Cables 2 Creo Mechanism Dynamics Creo: Assembling with Kinematics Connections Class Info Creo: Mechanism Design and Analysis Class Info Mathcad Express Mathcad Tutorials Design Exploration & Intelligent Fastener (IFX) Explore multiple design concepts for automatic assembly of fasteners Design Exploration Tutorials Intelligent Fastener Tutorials Tool Design EXT with Mold Analysis Mold design and flow analysis Mold Design Tutorials Prismatic & Multi-Surfaces Creo: Introduction to Milling Class Info Creo: Introduction to Turning - COMING SOON Creo Unite and Import Data Doctor MultiCAD design collaboration Creo Import Data Doctor Class Info Creo Unite Technology Tutorials Plastic Part Design Plastic Part Design Large Assembly Management Top Down design Creo: Using Assembly Skeletons for Top-Down Design Class Info Creo Sheetmetal Design Creo Sheetmetal Class Info Creo Sheetmetal Tutorials Reverse Engineering Use scan data to create new part designs Advanced Modeling Techniques Techniques for Sketcher, Selection Sweeps, Deformation, Blends Creo Simulate Advanced Creo based advanced simulation Creo Simulate Advanced Tutorials Creo Render Studio Photo render your models Creo Render Studio Tutorials Creo Parametric Design for Model-Based Definition 3D drawings (model centric designs) Creating Annotations using MBD Modifying & Publishing Annotations using MBD Creo Automation Creo based automation tools: Macros, Programming, Options Modeler Creo Automation Tutorial Creo Data Migration Creo Manikin Ergonomic studies with manikins Creo Manikin Tutorials Creo Schematics Routed Systems design for all types of schematics Creo Schematics Class Info Creo Schematics Tutorials Creo View Overview/Interference Lightweight view of CAD designs Creo View Tutorials Creo Clearance & Creepage Analysis Clearance and Creepage analysis for electrical designs Creo Clearance & Creepage Learning Link What's New in Creo 8 & 9 What's New in Creo 8 & 9 Tutorials What's New in Creo 8 & 9 Blog ECAD/MCAD Collaboration MCAD designer and ECAD designer collaboration Data Exchange Tutorials PTC University PTC Creo training Advanced Framework Extension Design of steel structures Advanced Framework Extension Tutorials Advanced Framework Ext Tutorial Creo Flow Analysis Creo Flow Analysis Tutorials Creo Ansys Simulation Full Ansys based solution embedded in Creo Creo Ansys Simulation Class Info Creo Ansys Simulation Tutorials What's New in Creo 9 What's New in Creo 9 Creo Piping Design 3D routing of piping design Piping Design Tutorial Get Started with Creo Parametric Piping Creo Layout & 2D Sketching Axis concentric design layout in 2D Creo Layout & 2D Sketching Creo Progressive Die Design Design of sheetmetal stamped parts PDX Help Documentation PDX Home Page on B&W's Site Virtual Interconnect Libraries for schematic design Virtual Interconnect Design Automation for Creo Partner automation tool CadActive Creo Automation with Smart Assembly Partner automation tool SIGMAXIM DFMPro Design for Manufacturing (Partner) HCL DFMPro Creo Options Modeler Design optionality in Creo assemblies Creo Options Modeler Tutorial What's New in Creo 10 What's New in Creo 10 Tutorials Creo Ansys Simulation Creo Ansys Simulation Tutorials Creo Composites Creo Composites Tutorials Creo: Things You Might Know But Probably Don't Creo Tutorials Multi-Axis Milling with Creo NC Additive Manufacturing You may also find similar content in our West Coast Webcast Series.