MORe Application Engineer - Simulation of Machine Tools
|Workplace||Zürich, Zurich region, Switzerland|
80%-100%, Zurich, permanentAs a strategic partner of ETH Zurich, inspire AG is the leading Swiss competence centre for technology transfer to the mechanical, electrical, and metal (MEM) industries. inspire AG conducts research for the industry, develops state-of-the-art technologies, methods, and processes and solves problems in all are-as of product innovation and production technology.
Project backgroundVirtual prototypes are playing an increasingly important role in the development of production systems. Therefore, the MORe Team at inspire is devoted to fast and accurate simulation of the mechanical, mecha-tronic, and thermo-mechanical behaviour of machine tools. We are convinced that a consistent implemen-tation of simulation in the design of machine tools can bring our industry a step ahead.
Our principal product for machine tool simulation is the simulation platform MORe (?url=www.more-simulations.ch&module=jobs&id=56460" target="_blank" rel="nofollow">www.more-simulations.ch). MORe is successfully used internationally by well-known machine tool manufacturers. We want MORe to become the new industry standard for simulation-driven design of machine tools. To achieve this, we want you to join our new application engineering team which will be of key importance for the success of our clients.
Your profileYour Qualifications
You are experienced in at least one of the following topics
We offerWhy You Should Join Us
Curious? So are we.We are looking forward to receiving your application per E-mail with the following documents:
If you are eligible to work in Switzerland, please send your complete application documents to:
inspire AG, attn. Fr. Petra Kahl, Technoparkstrasse 1, CH-8005 Zürich or to kahlinspire.ethz.ch .
If you have any questions, please contact Dr. Daniel Spescha ( speschainspire.ethz.ch )
In your application, please refer to myScience.ch and reference JobID 56460.
More job offers worldwide on jobs.myScience.org
19 May 2020
Testing ventilator systems
21 February 2020
Scientists finally confirm a 50-year-old theory in mechanics
» More news