If you know the fundamentals of GD&T but are looking to become the go-to expert in your office, shop or workplace then you have come to the right place. The GD&T Advanced Course takes your GD&T skillset to the next level by exploring the more specific and complex topics within the ASME Y14.5 Standard. Even though the material will be much more advanced, you can expect to find the same level of engaging, down-to-earth instruction that has helped thousands of students like you learn GD&T with our GD&T Fundamentals Course. Our lessons go beyond theory to show you how to apply these real world topics in actual applications and designs.
In this course, we delve into topics such as composite tolerances, fixed and floating tolerance calculations, hole pattern tolerancing, feature boundary calculations, and much more. You can expect to fill in any gaps in knowledge you may have about these more advanced topics while discovering a set of incredibly helpful tools that help you apply GD&T to your designs.
The GD&T Advanced Course is currently running a private Pilot Program and is only accepting a limited number of new students. Only Students invited to this program will be able to enroll. Please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org to for questions about availability and enrollment.
For the Pilot Program, we will be releasing one complete lesson every two weeks meaning the entire syllabus material will be completed in early to mid-2018. See course syllabus for details.
I have been in the field of Automotive Engineering with several companies including BMW Manufacturing and ZF Transmissions for over 8 years and truly love it. It is fast paced and an incredible field to be in. The ability to work on something for years and then actually get to see it out on the road is very rewarding.
My love of engineering led me to study the fundamentals of what makes a good design. Throughout my entire career, I have been studying Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing and how it could be better applied to the automotive and mechanical fields.
It is my belief that if you want to be a great designer, you need to be an expert at GD&T. However, for too long GD&T learning has been way too complicated. The barrier to entry for learning imperative design concepts is too high. In my early years, I continued to study in order to bridge the large gap between GD&T in theory and actually using GD&T in the real world. Everything came together for me when I figured out how GD&T concepts apply to real parts and their functional requirements. Years later, this prompted me to develop GD&T Basics, which explains the most important concepts and show learners how to apply what they learn in practical, real-world situations.
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