Manufacturing Training Courses and Workshops

Schools providing training courses, certificates, diplomas or degree programs of Manufacturing




Total 800 training courses and degree programs available around the world.

United States - United Kingdom - Canada - Australia - India

Manufacturing Engineering (Master Degree)

Course Format: Online
School/Trainer: IIT Armour College of Engineering
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Chicago, United States
  V

The Master of Engineering Degree in Manufacturing via Internet is a course-only, professionally oriented degree program that requires a minimum of 30 credit hours. There is no thesis or comprehensive examination requirement. The student, in consultation with the academic advisor, prepares a program reflecting individual needs and interests. All courses are administered online.

Courses
(Select 30 credit hours)
MMAE 445 CAD/CAM with Numerical Control (3 credit hours)
MMAE 540 Robotics and Mechatronics (3 credit hours)
MMAE 545 Advanced CAD/CAM (3 credit hours)
MMAE 546 Advanced Manufacturing Engineering (3 credit hours)
MMAE 547 Computer-Integrated Manufacturing (3 credit hours)
MMAE 557 Advanced Computer Integrated Manufacturing (3 credit hours)
MMAE 560 Statistical Quality and Process Control (3 credit hours)
MMAE 563 Advanced Mechanical Metallurgy (3 credit hours)
MMAE 589 Applications in Reliability Engineering I (3 credit hours)
MMAE 590 Applications in Reliability Engineering II (3 credit hours)
MMAE 704 Introduction to Finite Element Analysis (2 credit hours)
MMAE 715 Project Management (2 c... [Read More]

Virtual Manufacturing

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: University of Illinois at Chicago
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Chicago, United States

Virtual reality applications in manufacturing systems design, manufacturing applications of networked virtual reality, virtual reality modeling of occupational safety engineering.

Lean Manufacturing

Course Format: Online
School/Trainer: Texas Southern University
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Houston, United States
  V

Our Lean Manufacturing course presents methods for streamlining operations in any manufacturing environment. A thorough overview of lean manufacturing provides details of cost and cash flow, velocity and lead time, and discusses how waste affects both profit and customer satisfaction. How-to guides are provided for creating and measuring lean strategies at every step in the manufacturing process. Use Lean principles discovered in this course to complement your business strategy, minimize waste, and maximize your business�profits.

Prerequisite: None

Lean Manufacturing Module 1
Production and Inventory
�Customer Satisfaction
•Cost and Profit
•Determining Your Real Cost
•The Cost of Overproduction
•Metrics
•Standard Cost Accounting
•Cash Flow
•Inventory and Carrying Cost
•Measuring Inventory
•Velocity vs. Lead Time
•Throughput and Bottlenecks
•Batch and Queue vs. Lean Flow
•Waste
•Value Added

Lean Manufacturing Module 2
Quantifying the Work
•Baseline Basics
•Mapping the Value Stream
•Pre-Event Data Collection
•Talking About Waste
•Tou... [Read More]

Computer Integrated Manufacturing

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: Houston Community College
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Houston, United States

A study of the principles and application of computer integrated manufacturing. Employs all aspects of a system including but not limited to integration of material handling, manufacturing, and computer hardware and programming.

Lean Manufacturing - Manufacturing Engineering

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: Houston Community College
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Houston, United States

Study of principles of lean manufacturing - manufacturing engineering, including a systematic approach to reducing costs and lead-time.

Lean Manufacturing - Machinist

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: Houston Community College
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Houston, United States

Study of principles of lean manufacturing for machinists, including a systematic approach to reducing costs and lead-time.

Manufacturing Engineering Technology (Certificate)

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: Houston Community College
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Houston, United States
  V

The Manufacturing Engineering Technology program is designed to develop competent technicians for employment in the field of manufacturing engineering and related occupations. It prepares students for real world manufacturing techniques including computer methods, and mechanical, electronic, hydraulic, and pneumatic systems

MANUFACTURING PROCESSES

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: Pennsylvania Institute of Technology
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Philadelphia, United States
  V

A basic introduction to the traditional manufacturing processes including casting, molding, rolling, forging, bending, drawing, heat treatment, and forming is presented. The properties of ferrous and non–ferrous materials, as well as methods of inspection and computer controls, are explained. Students are introduced to the various manufacturing processes and associated equipment operations including lathe, boring mills, abrasive cutting, broaching, grinding, screw threads, powder metallurgy, presses, polishing, electromechanical cleaning, and welding. Non–metallic materials and thermosetting compounds also are discussed.

Integrated Computer-Aided Design, Manufacturing, and Analysis

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: The University of Pennsylvania
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Philadelphia, United States
  V

The majority of today&,#146,s engineered products move through an advanced computer-aided workflow which greatly speeds design and process time. This course will explore the fundamental components of this workflow through a combination of lectures, hands-on exercises, and a semester design project. General course topics include: fundamental design principles, project definition and needfinding, advanced computer-aided design, rapid prototyping techniques, computer-controlled machining, and an in-depth exploration of the modern analysis and simulation tools that have revolutionized the way in which products are designed. Enrollment is limited.

Process Management in Manufacturing

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: The Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Philadelphia, United States
  V

This course begins with a treatment of the foundations of process management, including quality (e.g., 6-sigma systems) and time (e.g., cycle time) as building blocks for the successful integration of plant operations with vertical and horizontal market structures. On the e-manufacturing side, the course considers recent advances in enterprise-wide planning (ERP) systems, supplier management and contract manufacturing. Industry case studies highlight contrasting approaches to the integration of manufacturing operations and risk management with e-Logistics and e-Procurement providers and exchanges. The course is recommended for those interested in consulting or operations careers and those wishing to understand the role of manufacturing as a general foundation for economic value creation.

Good Manufacturing Practices (GMP)

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: Temple University
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Philadelphia, United States
  V

This course provides an introduction to cGMP (current good manufacturing practices). Regulations for drugs under the Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act (21 CFR 210 and 211) and their implication for personnel, buildings, equipment, and records will be thoroughly reviewed and studied. It includes a study of pertinent legal decisions and regulatory actions based on non-compliance. Note: This course fulfills the GXP requirement for QA/RA MS students and for the Drug Development Certificate. Students with extensive manufacturing experience in GMPs may petition the School to allow them to replace the basic GMP class with Advanced GMPs. To do so, students must have at least five years of GMP experience and submit a resume to the QA/RA Office for final approval.

Current Good Manufacturing Practices (GMP)

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: Temple University
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Philadelphia, United States
  V

This course provides an introduction to cGMP (current good manufacturing practices). Regulations for drugs under the Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act (21 CFR 210 and 211) and their implication for personnel, buildings, equipment, and records will be thoroughly reviewed and studied. It includes a study of pertinent legal decisions and regulatory actions based on non-compliance. Note: This course fulfills the GXP requirement for QA/RA MS students and for the Drug Development Certificate. Students with extensive manufacturing experience in GMPs may petition the School to allow them to replace the basic GMP class with Advanced GMPs. To do so, students must have at least five years of GMP experience and submit a resume to the QA/RA Office for final approval.

Statistical Quality Control

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: Temple University
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Philadelphia, United States

An introduction to statistical concepts, this course reviews control charts for variables, probability theory, control charts for attributes, and acceptance sampling systems. Class discussions include application to quality control of pharmaceutical manufacturing.

Precision Manufacturing Technology (Certificate)

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: East Valley Institute of Technology
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Mesa, United States
  V

The tooling and machining industry is the basis for all of the manufacturing industries and well-suited for people who like to work with their heads as well as their hands.

Learn the set up and operation of modern, manual and computerized tools used by machinists, die and mold makers, and skilled professionals in the manufacturing industry.

Develop leadership, management, quality control, business and customer relations skills while working towards national certifications.

Students may have the opportunity to cross-train with other EVIT programs and participate in internships.

Length: 2-4 Semesters

Certifications: National Institute of Metalworking Skills (NIMS)

Recommended: 2.0 GPA, (1) Math credit

Possible Careers: Tool and Die Maker, Mold Maker, Machinist, Jeweler

Industrial Design Technology

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: GateWay Community College
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Phoenix, United States
  V

The Associate of Applied Science (AAS) in Industrial Design Technology prepares students for careers as technical assistants, engineering technicians or hands-on product manufacturers. This expertise will allow employment in a variety of hi-tech product development and manufacturing companies. The program includes courses designed to provide students with a working knowledge in the field of product design, product development and rapid part production. Competency and technical expertise will be learned on industry specific three-dimensional (3D) Solid Design software, Computer Aided Manufacturing (CAM) software, 3D printers and Multi-Axis Computer Numerical Control (CNC) controlled machines. The core specialty of the program is hands-on experience with Computer Aided Design (CAD), CAM, CNC and 3D printing.

AUTOMATION AND ADVANCED MANUFACTURING

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: The University of Texas at Arlington
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Arlington, United States

The design of automated and advanced production processes for manufacturing. Topics include numerical control, robotics, group technology, just-in-time, automated inspection and flexible manufacturing systems. Prerequisite: graduate standing.

Product Development and Manufacturing

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: Wade College
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Dallas, United States
  V

This course introduces the process of merchandise selection for store branded, original product assortment. Market and trend research will be addressed in order to prepare students for the development phase. Students will be guided through the preproduction processes of product development: researching, planning, forecasting, fabricating, developing silhouettes and specifications, pricing, sourcing, producing, distributing, presenting, and analyzing.

Manufacturing & Service Systems Planning & Analysis

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: The Naveen Jindal School of Management
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Dallas, United States
  V

Manufacturing &, Service Systems Planning &, Analysis is the study of management related to transforming inputs to outputs for both manufacturing and service organizations. Its fundamental purpose is the adding of value to inputs - materials, labor, capital and management - to create outputs - products or services which customers want - throughout the supply chain.

Flexible Manufacturing Strategies

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: The Naveen Jindal School of Management
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Dallas, United States
  V

The use of automation in manufacturing is continuously increasing. This course covers the variety of types of flexible automation, including flexible manufacturing systems, integrated circuit fabrication and assembly, and robotics. Examples of international systems are discussed to show the wide variety of systems designs and problems. Strategic as well as economic justification issues are covered.

CAD / CAM (Certificate)

Course Format: Classroom
School/Trainer: Mountain View College
Training Center(s)/Venue(s): Dallas, United States
  V

he Mountain View College CAD/CAM (Computer Aided Design/Computer Aided Manufacturing) certificate is a multi-disciplinary program designed to train individuals as entry level drafters and CNC (Computer Numerical Control) programmers or operators. The CAD/CAM certificate includes courses in technical math, basic drafting, and advanced CAD techniques. Students will also take courses in the use of manual mills and lathes, CNC programming, and CAD/CAM programs such as MasterCAM.

Job Opportunities:

Students who complete the program successfully can find good paying jobs as entry level drafters, machinists, and CNC operators or programmers in various industries including oil field equipment, aerospace, and automotive. The job opportunities in the metal working and related industries have grown considerably over the last few years. The Bureau of Labor Statistics expects the need for CAD/CAM to be good because so many individuals are currently retiring.

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