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age-old trade meets cutting-edge technologyage-old trade meets cutting-edge technologyage-old trade meets cutting-edge technology

by:QY Precision      2019-11-15
KITCHENER —
At least one parent always asks Dennis Harlock to raise his hand and swing his fingers every year when visiting the campus at Conestoga College.
\"After 30 years, I have never been lost --
\"Digital accidents,\" he boasted.
Harlock is a faculty member at the Ontario Woodworking Center, located at the college Doon campus at the southern tip of kidina, and student safety is a concern for parents --
The primary task of the center.
\"The accident does happen, the machine does damage, but we don\'t blame the individual,\" he said . \".
\"We always turn it into a learning experience.
\"There are few places in the country that are more capable of teaching future woodworking workers the skills they need than Conestoga College.
The woodworking center, which covers an area of about 52,000 square feet, feels more like an industrial manufacturing warehouse than a classroom.
It is the largest woodworking training institution in North America and the most-advanced.
This year marks the 30 th anniversary of the center.
About 40,000 square feet is a dedicated store for about 200 students each semester to practice their skills and prepare to enter the labor market.
Two from the school.
Three years woodworking technician projectyear co-
Carpentry technical project and carpentry apprenticeship project.
The reputation of the center attracted Ryan Korczak to the college. The 39-year-
Old in his second year-year program.
He worked on Toyota\'s assembly line for 16 years and then decided it was time to change.
When he began to repair antique furniture in his spare time, he was attracted by carpentry, and the craft and care of designing and building furniture resonated.
\"This place is a hidden gem,\" said the Hamilton resident . \" He never imagined that such an advanced facility would be so close to home.
He thought he had to go to the United States to receive the kind of education he received in Conestoga.
\"When I saw it here, I applied the next day.
It\'s almost too good to be true.
Korczak also holds an English degree from West London University and wants to be a taxi maker.
He is the recipient of the Weston family scholarship in the technology industry, which provides a maximum of $4,000 (
Up to four semesters $1,000 per semester)to students.
He also works part time.
As an assistant woodworking technician, help with projects around the campus during college.
About the students in the program are mature students, Harlock said, who graduated in 1982 from the woodworking program in Conestoga and has been a faculty member since the center opened in 1988.
The previous woodworking shop, now the University Bookstore, has only 4,000 square feet of space, meaning that the university can only accept about 30 students into the program each year.
Class starts at 7 in the morning. m. to 11 p. m.
Make sure everyone has enough time in the store.
When the new center opened 30 years ago, the number of registrations more than doubled to 108.
The college now accepts about 90 new first.
There are students every year.
The project at Conestoga combines the old
Old fashioned woodworking skills mixed with ultra
Modern technology.
Students learn to use hand tools during part of the first semester to help them understand the theory behind basic carpentry and other woodworking techniques before moving into modern electric tools and computers --
Control the machine.
This includes about four pushers, four planters and eight table saws on the floor of the store, as well as an edge bank, several CNC machines and a computer --assisted saw.
Two 150 hp vacuum cleaners keep the air dust free on top of their heads.
There is a virtual reality computer system that trains students how to use spray guns and apply finishes correctly before they step into a real paint booth.
\"In this way, they can complete the learning curve and thus get rid of the learning curve,\" said David Blackler, a technical expert at the University.
The first generation of computer programs introduced about seven years ago allowed students to simulate spraying flat Wood on large computer screens.
The recently installed second generation program uses a set of virtual reality goggles to immerse students completely, allowing them to practice spraying on all three dimensions.
The system measures the distance from the object, the spray speed, the angle of the spray gun in the hands of the student, and even the US dollar and cents for the application fee.
\"It\'s great,\" Blackler said . \".
\"Now, there is no surprise when the students first walk into the finishing booth.
\"Mark Bramer, a student in Conestoga from 1979 to 1981 and has been a faculty member since 1988, said demand for woodworking workers across the country remains high.
The expansion of the center as the continent\'s largest woodworking center is driven by industry demand for oil wells
Trained staff
According to the Canadian Council of conferences, labor supply is a major issue.
Some of the leading employers of the wood products manufacturing industry reported that skilled workers were under-supplied, while 76 employers said it was difficult for them to attract applicants.
The woodworking industry currently employs about 88,000 workers in Canada and is expected to add another 7,900 jobs by 2020 --
Maximize revenue in Ontario (
About 3,300 jobs).
Conestoga graduates usually enter four major industries.
Become a taxi manufacturer;
Work of building wood products accounted for 25 (
Make stairs or hardwood floors, for example);
The proportion of building furniture is 25;
In addition, there are 25 points for professional areas such as making acoustic guitars or custom wooden boats.
\"The future is bright for our trade,\" Bramer said . \".
Jjackson @ therecord
Com jjackson @ therecord. com KITCHENER —
At least one parent always asks Dennis Harlock to raise his hand and swing his fingers every year when visiting the campus at Conestoga College.
\"After 30 years, I have never been lost --
\"Digital accidents,\" he boasted.
Harlock is a faculty member at the Ontario Woodworking Center, located at the college Doon campus at the southern tip of kidina, and student safety is a concern for parents --
The primary task of the center.
\"The accident does happen, the machine does damage, but we don\'t blame the individual,\" he said . \".
\"We always turn it into a learning experience.
\"There are few places in the country that are more capable of teaching future woodworking workers the skills they need than Conestoga College.
The woodworking center, which covers an area of about 52,000 square feet, feels more like an industrial manufacturing warehouse than a classroom.
It is the largest woodworking training institution in North America and the most-advanced.
This year marks the 30 th anniversary of the center.
About 40,000 square feet is a dedicated store for about 200 students each semester to practice their skills and prepare to enter the labor market.
Two from the school.
Three years woodworking technician projectyear co-
Carpentry technical project and carpentry apprenticeship project.
The reputation of the center attracted Ryan Korczak to the college. The 39-year-
Old in his second year-year program.
He worked on Toyota\'s assembly line for 16 years and then decided it was time to change.
When he began to repair antique furniture in his spare time, he was attracted by carpentry, and the craft and care of designing and building furniture resonated.
\"This place is a hidden gem,\" said the Hamilton resident . \" He never imagined that such an advanced facility would be so close to home.
He thought he had to go to the United States to receive the kind of education he received in Conestoga.
\"When I saw it here, I applied the next day.
It\'s almost too good to be true.
Korczak also holds an English degree from West London University and wants to be a taxi maker.
He is the recipient of the Weston family scholarship in the technology industry, which provides a maximum of $4,000 (
Up to four semesters $1,000 per semester)to students.
He also works part time.
As an assistant woodworking technician, help with projects around the campus during college.
About the students in the program are mature students, Harlock said, who graduated in 1982 from the woodworking program in Conestoga and has been a faculty member since the center opened in 1988.
The previous woodworking shop, now the University Bookstore, has only 4,000 square feet of space, meaning that the university can only accept about 30 students into the program each year.
Class starts at 7 in the morning. m. to 11 p. m.
Make sure everyone has enough time in the store.
When the new center opened 30 years ago, the number of registrations more than doubled to 108.
The college now accepts about 90 new first.
There are students every year.
The project at Conestoga combines the old
Old fashioned woodworking skills mixed with ultra
Modern technology.
Students learn to use hand tools during part of the first semester to help them understand the theory behind basic carpentry and other woodworking techniques before moving into modern electric tools and computers --
Control the machine.
This includes about four pushers, four planters and eight table saws on the floor of the store, as well as an edge bank, several CNC machines and a computer --assisted saw.
Two 150 hp vacuum cleaners keep the air dust free on top of their heads.
There is a virtual reality computer system that trains students how to use spray guns and apply finishes correctly before they step into a real paint booth.
\"In this way, they can complete the learning curve and thus get rid of the learning curve,\" said David Blackler, a technical expert at the University.
The first generation of computer programs introduced about seven years ago allowed students to simulate spraying flat Wood on large computer screens.
The recently installed second generation program uses a set of virtual reality goggles to immerse students completely, allowing them to practice spraying on all three dimensions.
The system measures the distance from the object, the spray speed, the angle of the spray gun in the hands of the student, and even the US dollar and cents for the application fee.
\"It\'s great,\" Blackler said . \".
\"Now, there is no surprise when the students first walk into the finishing booth.
\"Mark Bramer, a student in Conestoga from 1979 to 1981 and has been a faculty member since 1988, said demand for woodworking workers across the country remains high.
The expansion of the center as the continent\'s largest woodworking center is driven by industry demand for oil wells
Trained staff
According to the Canadian Council of conferences, labor supply is a major issue.
Some of the leading employers of the wood products manufacturing industry reported that skilled workers were under-supplied, while 76 employers said it was difficult for them to attract applicants.
The woodworking industry currently employs about 88,000 workers in Canada and is expected to add another 7,900 jobs by 2020 --
Maximize revenue in Ontario (
About 3,300 jobs).
Conestoga graduates usually enter four major industries.
Become a taxi manufacturer;
Work of building wood products accounted for 25 (
Make stairs or hardwood floors, for example);
The proportion of building furniture is 25;
In addition, there are 25 points for professional areas such as making acoustic guitars or custom wooden boats.
\"The future is bright for our trade,\" Bramer said . \".
Jjackson @ therecord
Com jjackson @ therecord. com KITCHENER —
At least one parent always asks Dennis Harlock to raise his hand and swing his fingers every year when visiting the campus at Conestoga College.
\"After 30 years, I have never been lost --
\"Digital accidents,\" he boasted.
Harlock is a faculty member at the Ontario Woodworking Center, located at the college Doon campus at the southern tip of kidina, and student safety is a concern for parents --
The primary task of the center.
\"The accident does happen, the machine does damage, but we don\'t blame the individual,\" he said . \".
\"We always turn it into a learning experience.
\"There are few places in the country that are more capable of teaching future woodworking workers the skills they need than Conestoga College.
The woodworking center, which covers an area of about 52,000 square feet, feels more like an industrial manufacturing warehouse than a classroom.
It is the largest woodworking training institution in North America and the most-advanced.
This year marks the 30 th anniversary of the center.
About 40,000 square feet is a dedicated store for about 200 students each semester to practice their skills and prepare to enter the labor market.
Two from the school.
Three years woodworking technician projectyear co-
Carpentry technical project and carpentry apprenticeship project.
The reputation of the center attracted Ryan Korczak to the college. The 39-year-
Old in his second year-year program.
He worked on Toyota\'s assembly line for 16 years and then decided it was time to change.
When he began to repair antique furniture in his spare time, he was attracted by carpentry, and the craft and care of designing and building furniture resonated.
\"This place is a hidden gem,\" said the Hamilton resident . \" He never imagined that such an advanced facility would be so close to home.
He thought he had to go to the United States to receive the kind of education he received in Conestoga.
\"When I saw it here, I applied the next day.
It\'s almost too good to be true.
Korczak also holds an English degree from West London University and wants to be a taxi maker.
He is the recipient of the Weston family scholarship in the technology industry, which provides a maximum of $4,000 (
Up to four semesters $1,000 per semester)to students.
He also works part time.
As an assistant woodworking technician, help with projects around the campus during college.
About the students in the program are mature students, Harlock said, who graduated in 1982 from the woodworking program in Conestoga and has been a faculty member since the center opened in 1988.
The previous woodworking shop, now the University Bookstore, has only 4,000 square feet of space, meaning that the university can only accept about 30 students into the program each year.
Class starts at 7 in the morning. m. to 11 p. m.
Make sure everyone has enough time in the store.
When the new center opened 30 years ago, the number of registrations more than doubled to 108.
The college now accepts about 90 new first.
There are students every year.
The project at Conestoga combines the old
Old fashioned woodworking skills mixed with ultra
Modern technology.
Students learn to use hand tools during part of the first semester to help them understand the theory behind basic carpentry and other woodworking techniques before moving into modern electric tools and computers --
Control the machine.
This includes about four pushers, four planters and eight table saws on the floor of the store, as well as an edge bank, several CNC machines and a computer --assisted saw.
Two 150 hp vacuum cleaners keep the air dust free on top of their heads.
There is a virtual reality computer system that trains students how to use spray guns and apply finishes correctly before they step into a real paint booth.
\"In this way, they can complete the learning curve and thus get rid of the learning curve,\" said David Blackler, a technical expert at the University.
The first generation of computer programs introduced about seven years ago allowed students to simulate spraying flat Wood on large computer screens.
The recently installed second generation program uses a set of virtual reality goggles to immerse students completely, allowing them to practice spraying on all three dimensions.
The system measures the distance from the object, the spray speed, the angle of the spray gun in the hands of the student, and even the US dollar and cents for the application fee.
\"It\'s great,\" Blackler said . \".
\"Now, there is no surprise when the students first walk into the finishing booth.
\"Mark Bramer, a student in Conestoga from 1979 to 1981 and has been a faculty member since 1988, said demand for woodworking workers across the country remains high.
The expansion of the center as the continent\'s largest woodworking center is driven by industry demand for oil wells
Trained staff
According to the Canadian Council of conferences, labor supply is a major issue.
Some of the leading employers of the wood products manufacturing industry reported that skilled workers were under-supplied, while 76 employers said it was difficult for them to attract applicants.
The woodworking industry currently employs about 88,000 workers in Canada and is expected to add another 7,900 jobs by 2020 --
Maximize revenue in Ontario (
About 3,300 jobs).
Conestoga graduates usually enter four major industries.
Become a taxi manufacturer;
Work of building wood products accounted for 25 (
Make stairs or hardwood floors, for example);
The proportion of building furniture is 25;
In addition, there are 25 points for professional areas such as making acoustic guitars or custom wooden boats.
\"The future is bright for our trade,\" Bramer said . \".
Jjackson @ therecord
Com jjackson @ therecord.
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