LHPU is an engineering training division, inside of LHP Engineering Solutions that focuses on furthering skills and understanding of the automotive controls engineering industry. We -LHPU - pride ourselves on the success of our graduates in their careers. With our training, they are able to excel in their fields and grow through our lessons.
LHP Latest News Blog
Perceptin, a company focused on robotic mobility and visual intelligence, along with LHP Engineering Solutions (LHP), showcased the autonomous DragonFly Pod at LHP headquarters on Tuesday, June 25th. The electric self-driving pod delivers a micro-mobility solution that combines radar, sonar, and computer vision technology.
LHP and Jama Software have partnered to ensure our visionary clients comply with all relevant functional safety and cybersecurity standards — like ISO 26262 and SAE J3061 — by seamlessly integrating compliance into the product development process.
LHP Engineering Solutions (LHPES), a global engineering services provider and technology integrator, announced plans today to expand its operations in Bartholomew County, creating up to 135 new jobs by 2023.
The autonomous vehicle movement began in 2009 when Google announced their self-driving car project. From there, tech giants such as Tesla, Apple, and Uber jumped on the bandwagon, designing their own software, code, and sensors in hopes of owning the autonomous space. By 2015, there wasn’t a single automaker who could ignore the draw of a self-driving vehicle. Companies such as Ford, Nissan, General Motors, and Mercedes started pouring into R&D in the hopes of being the first to produce an autonomous vehicle.
LHP Engineering Solutions (LHP), a global engineering services provider and technology integrator within the automotive industry, announced that David Glass, LHP’s CEO was recognized in the 2018 Best Of Comparably Awards for ‘Best CEO in 2018’ for small to mid-sized companies. CEO’s who were honored include leaders from Microsoft, Google, Tesla, and Amazon.
Back in the early sixties, a car’s intake valve would open for a specific duration during a predetermined time in the engine’s four-stroke cycle. It was not an especially flexible system, but in the early days of motor vehicles, this wasn’t a big problem. In the engines of those days, idle and operating RPMs were often quite similar. However, as vehicles advanced in complexity, the range of potential RPMs widened, leading to greater compromises in systems with static valve timing. The need for a better solution lead to the rise of variable valve timing (VVT).
LHPU, the training division of LHP Engineering Solutions (LHP), and Ivy Tech Community College, Indiana’s largest public postsecondary institution, are proud to announce a partnership with the Indiana Department of Veterans’ Affairs (IDVA). This partnership will assist American veterans with hands-on training and career development in the automotive space. LHPU’s mission is to grow the worldwide talent pool of highly qualified controls engineers. In doing so, since its inception in 2013, LHPU and Ivy Tech have helped bridge the gap between the classroom and the workplace by delivering hands-on boot camp training to over 600 students and engineering professionals.
When contending with the complicated and interconnected devices of the Industrial Internet of Things (IIoT), the question of trustworthiness is often introduced. How do we make certain that the systems as designed are worthy of trust? Questions like this are intuitive and necessary, of course. However, they often lack the rigorous framework needed for a robust implementation in system design. “Trust” is a word that we may all think we understand, but when applying it to a network connected device in a crucial automotive subsystem, the word’s precise formulation becomes paramount.
When using an advanced driver-assistance system (ADAS) in a vehicle, automotive manufactures and researchers don’t just need to know if the system meets all specified requirements; they also need to know if the system really does what it was intended to do, even in changing environmental conditions. One of today’s most common automotive testing standards, ISO 26262, which is the common standard for defining functional safety for electronic and electrical systems throughout their lifecycles, falls short in this area.