For Immediate Release
Monday, August 22, 2011
CLEVELAND, Ohio, August 22, 2011 — To meet the needs of manufacturers who rely on assembly and other late-stage processes in their facilities, Tooling U announces a new web-based coatings training program.
"Coating processes require a rigorous and consistent approach to avoid defects," said Chad Schron, division manager, Tooling U. "We wanted to make sure that we focused on defect prevention, as our automotive and aerospace customers expressed a strong interest in this area."
The coatings curriculum contains 5 titles that focus on topics and processes such as coating composition, surface preparation, application methods, and defect prevention. The classes are geared toward production-type roles with additional troubleshooting training also included.
Along with all other Tooling U content, the coatings training is delivered via a learning management system (LMS) that enables companies to administer and track training results for every employee. Companies can also customize and create individually tailored training programs that target specific knowledge gaps and prepare an individual for various roles within the company. The Tooling U coatings training is applicable for production employees, engineers, sourcing and technical sales.
For more information about Tooling U's new coatings training curriculum, email email@example.com or visit www.toolingu.com.
About Tooling U:
Tooling U, a company of the Society of Manufacturing Engineers (SME), is the leading developer of online training for manufacturing companies and educational institutions. Tooling U offers more than 400 easy-to-use, industry-driven, web-based classes that engage learners and boost morale and results. More than 1,200 organizations across the globe employ Tooling U to reap measurable improvements in knowledge and productivity. In addition to Tooling U online content, SME offers professional development resources. When combined as a blended learning solution, Tooling U and SME training offers unmatched results for today's manufacturers.
Lori Ann Dick, APR
Society of Manufacturing Engineers