Training and Courses

Training and Courses

Applying years of experience, QED has developed standard training courses for vibration tests in the laboratory. The training courses are organised regularly in co-operation with well-known suppliers of vibration testing systems and/or testing laboratories.

Target groups are laboratory heads, experienced technicians and those new to the industry, as well as physicists and engineers, generally from the fields of experimental and testing technology.

Vibration Testing – Basic Training

The purpose of user training is the communication of practice-oriented basic knowledge in handling vibration testing equipment. The theoretical background of the systems and the corresponding regulation parameters are covered. Using practical exercises, the system behaviour is tested with different regulation parameters.

Further subjects include the correct selection of testing and measurement means, the design of the test set-up and of the test equipment and methods for recognising potential problems.

Vibration Testing – Advanced

The Advanced training covers further subjects such as reliability, the set-up of the test equipment, further types of excitation, modal analysis and the solution of vibration problems.

The training offers participants the chance to share experiences and expand their own experience and knowledge. In this way, efficient system operation and reliable execution of vibration tests can be ensured.

Individual Training and Courses

Training can be organised on site at your company at any time and according to your requirements. Upwards of a certain number of participants, this will save you travel costs and it is possible to concentrate on your specific subjects of interest. In the process, you will raise the level of competence in your department, avoid test system failures and provide your customers with an impression of confidence and extensive technical knowledge.

Methodology / Philosophy

Without basic theoretical knowledge, nothing can be learned from experience. And only a constant learning process brings actual progress. In other words: We always need a little theory to be able to grow in practice.

This theoretical component is never far away from the practical. The best feedback so far from a laboratory head (Munich 2006) was:

"I heard nothing new here, but this time I really understood it!"