Berzeliusskolan, one of Sweden’s most extensive technology programs, has announced that it has decided to enter into an agreement with high-tech company Wematter and invest in its SLS 3D printing ecosystem.
Berzeliusskolan high school in Linköping has as a result of the development taking place in the technology industry, chosen to invest in advanced equipment from Wematter to give its students the best possible conditions in education and a great start into their professional careers with additive manufacturing as a foundation.
“We are extremely excited to welcome Berzeliusskolan as the first customer and partner in our push towards technical education and academia. We are confident that the collaboration with Berzeliusskolan will prove to be a first successful example with more schools to come during the next few quarters.”– Jens Gabrielsson, Wematter’s Vice President of Sales & Marketing
SLS 3D Printing Ecosystem in New Courses
Nils Winge, a high school teacher in CAD software, construction, engineering, and construction works is an ambassador and exponent for 3D in education which he also has lectured in for other teachers and schools. He also sees that this technology with the Gravity SLS 3D printer will be able to form a foundation in new courses, such as technology specialization of scientific specialization.
“At Wematter we think it’s exciting that the first school we sign an agreement with is a high school with great ambitions that is nationally recognized. As a former student at the school, together with my co-owner Henrik Lundgren, it obviously feels extra fun for us.”– Robert Kniola, Wematter’s founder, and CEO
Forefront of Technology Specialisations
Berzeliusskolan aims to retain its position at the forefront when it comes to their science and technology profile and with that in mind, they want to allow their students to go from idea, through design, and finally, a complete 3D printed part. The Gravity SLS 3D printing ecosystem will be perfect for technology education advancement.
Robert Kniola concluded, “Now we look forward to seeing future prints given the level we have seen in the students. We also hope that the school and the students will benefit greatly from Gravity and that the future generation will understand the benefits of additive manufacturing from the start.”
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