The transition as a college student to the workforce can be a scary thought, especially in the engineering field. LHPU was founded on the fact that we can bridge the gap from the university to the workforce.
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The most important part of any career is the knowledge and skills you acquire throughout your education and experiences in the field. However, even the best education is not enough without the proper soft skills.
At LHPU, our goal is to help you excel in the automotive engineering industry by providing you with the hands-on experiences you need to succeed. Though online courses can be valuable and convenient, there is no way to replicate the value you get out of in-person lessons.
LHPU is a program that was developed by LHP Engineering Solutions based on a need that our customers were having for students that could come out of college and be more productive in the work force.
LHPU specializes in helping aspiring automotive engineers get a head start in their field by providing you with the experience you need to succeed, including experience with the latest technologies, experience working with others, experience in maintaining a set schedule, and so much more.
LHPU is an industry trusted provider of training solutions that prepare engineers for careers in advanced technology in the transportation space. LHPU training involves integrated courses with cutting edge technologies and mentorship throughout both your educational and workforce careers.
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).
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.
As driverless technologies rise to prominence, the safety and functionality of crucial automotive systems, is becoming an ever more pressing issue. Because of this, the embedded controls industry is on a lot of people’s minds. Even so, in some sectors, we are suffering from a lack of engineers with the right skill sets to drive the industry forward.
Recent events such as China’s plans to scrap pure internal combustion engines as soon as 2030, the release of Tesla’s model 3, and announcements by several large automakers about ramping up EV production and possibly eliminating gasoline-powered vehicle production, have accelerated efforts to develop competitive electric vehicles (EVs) and hybrid vehicles across the automotive industry i. But, even with falling purchase prices for many hybrids and plug-in EVs (PEVs), rising gasoline prices, and various government incentives for purchasing electrified vehicles, this change isn’t happening overnight.