Berlin (Germany), July 16, 2018: The partners LHP Engineering Solutions and Model Engineering Solutions Inc. (MES) are pleased to announce a joined webinar on the topic of “Promoting the ISO 26262 Safety Culture: 3 Quality Assurance Techniques for Model-Based Software Development.” The webinar addresses developers modelers, testers, developers, project leaders, and quality managers. Participation is free of charge.
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LHP Engineering Solutions (LHP), a U.S. based engineering services provider and technology integrator, has recently joined The Industrial Internet Consortium® (IIC™), the world’s leading organization transforming business and society by accelerating the adoption of the Industrial Internet of Things (IIoT). LHP brings decades of embedded controls, functional safety and security, telematics, and data analytics expertise to the IIC that will help the consortium and its members integrate new technologies to accelerate the growing automotive market.
COLUMBUS, INDIANA ---Last November, LHP introduced the Functional Safety Expressway as a response to the new safety-critical regulations (ISO 26262) that are impacting the design and development of all on-highway vehicles, including trucks, buses, trailers, semitrailers, and motorcycles this year.
COLUMBUS-INDIANA- MAY 14, 2018 - LHP Engineering Solutions, an engineering services provider and technology integrator has brought together Instruments, PTC, and AASA’s LiFi subsidiary, 01LightComm, to create a framework for an NI-Based Functional Safety and Cyber Security Validation Platform. The demonstration addresses the universal automotive principles of Functional Safety violations resulting from Cyber Security compromises. The impactful automotive demonstration leverages the existing technology available in today’s market, introduces LiFi as a viable V2X communication option, and addresses the specific automotive Functional Safety risks in a Cyber Security realm.
Today’s job market looks more different than it ever has before. Industries that our grandparents and great-grandparents once knew are becoming obsolete due to the rising trend in autonomy. Remember when you heard someone say, “robots will take over the world one day?” Well, they weren’t wrong, but maybe it’s not such a bad thing. The automotive industry is being propelled forward by technology and autonomous features, and the next job to be taken over by a robot is “driver.”
Do you remember years ago a toy train set that could be connected by magnets? The magnetic pull would force each individual train to follow the one that came before it. With enough magnetic pull, there would be three or four trains connected, following each other in the same path on the wooden train tracks. Now, let’s expand our thinking and apply this to today’s modern technology. Imagine you are driving down the interstate when you see three or four trucks following, no more than 10 feet behind the other. Except this time, they are not connected by a magnetic pull, but by IoT technology. According to the Washington Post, A wave of new technology intended to make trucks safer — using radar, cameras and reflective light scanning — is sweeping the industry. This new wave of technology is defined as platooning, and it is becoming very real in the trucking industry.
Immigration and H-1B sponsorships have been a topic of debate in the United States under the current Administration. Thousands of foreign workers have endured scams and faced with chilling experiences that have cost them hundreds and thousands of dollars.
Just as in Aerospace, the International Standards Organization has created the functional safety standard, ISO 26262, for the automotive industry. Questions remain surrounding ISO 26262 implementation and how it is used. Functional safety experts weigh in on tips and facts surrounding the standard.
In June of 2017, LHP announced a new Partnership with Model Engineering Solutions (MES), a German based vendor of quality tools for model-based development. This partnership allows LHP to present MES’s unique training materials in the U.S
As the automotive industry heads deeper into the 21st century, the technologies that propel automobiles from one location to another are rapidly changing to incorporate concepts that both improve upon and go beyond traditional gasoline and diesel powertrains. Some experts are marking the year 2017 as the year that has turned electric and hybrid vehicles from a fad to an inevitable fate in the automotive industry.