Apprenticeship at thyssenkrupp | Career at thyssenkrupp | People at thyssenkrupp | "I have a big heart for young people, and it's a great job to be able to support thyssenkrupp apprentices on their way into working life," says Andre Lipski, Head of Apprenticeship at thyssenkrupp…
Apprenticeship at thyssenkrupp | Career at thyssenkrupp | Engineering | mobility of the future | People at thyssenkrupp | What do California and the quiet little town of Ilsenburg in the heart of Germany’s Harz region have in common? Probably not a lot – until the two apprentices Sarah Vogel and Max Jäger hatched an…
Digitalisation and industry 4.0 | innovation | trends of technology | Smart Glasses are no longer a radical innovation. Since the market was opened by the " Google Glass" in 2014 the data glasses, which make it possible to dive into an audio-visual world, is known to…
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Apprenticeship at thyssenkrupp | Career at thyssenkrupp | People at thyssenkrupp | Heike Meurers is a very experienced vocational trainer. She has been working at thyssenkrupp Materials Services in Essen for over 20 years, where she looks after young professionals. She is mainly responsible for apprentices and dual students in the commercial apprenticeship and study programs. As the first point of contact, she is available to provide advice and assistance to all and has a clear focus on the quality of thyssenkrupp´s training.
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Apprenticeship at thyssenkrupp | Career at thyssenkrupp | People at thyssenkrupp | Dual courses of study are becoming increasingly attractive - in addition to practical training, they attract students with remuneration and good career opportunities. But no sweat, no prize: While other students enjoy their semester breaks, dual students are in the company and have to pass their exams within a set time frame. Peter Rudolf is a dual student at thyssenkrupp Marine Systems and tells us why he decided to do a dual study program at the shipyard and what interested parties need to know about the dual study program at thyssenkrupp.
Industrial components from state-of-the-art 3D printers have decisive advantages over conventionally produced components. By setting up their own team of specialists for additive manufacturing, the naval experts at thyssenkrupp in Kiel are now pursuing a major goal: the rapid and cost-effective series production of 3D-printed submarine components on the local fjord.