COMSOL is excited to announce that the Manufacturing Technology Centre (MTC) has officially joined the ranks of its global list of Certified Consultants.
The MTC provides technologies and tools that advance the adoption of innovative manufacturing processes in the U.K. and beyond. The use of COMSOL Multiphysics® software allows them to create highly-accurate virtual models to predict the performance of and optimize processes for their clients. As a COMSOL Certified Consultant, MTC can expand into industries such as automotive, aerospace, food, electronics and construction that need to incorporate multiphysics simulation in their R&D, manufacturing, and production to boost their competitiveness, reduce costs and time to market. They offer solutions for manufacturing systems, training, customized software applications and more.
“With our in-depth knowledge and specialization of simulation processes for additive manufacturing, being appointed as a COMSOL Certified Consultant will allow us to reach a wider customer base, allowing us to have more impact through delivering high value simulation and specialised training materials,” said Borja Lazaro Toralles, MTC technology manager.
The MTC aims to provide a competitive environment to bridge the gap between university-based research and the development of innovative manufacturing solutions, in line with the U.K. government’s manufacturing strategy. The MTC is part of the High Value Manufacturing Catapult, supported by Innovate UK.
Wen Zhang, managing director of COMSOL Ltd. (Cambridge, U.K.), said, " We have been working closely with the MTC team on diverse projects for a number of years and are excited to have them join the ranks of COMSOL Certified Consultants in the U.K. With their expertise in manufacturing process development as well as physics modelling using the COMSOL Multiphysics® software, we are confident this recognition will further strengthen our collaborative efforts and allow the MTC to provide high quality simulation services across a wide range of industries."