HANNOVER MESSE 2018,
23 - 27 April
High Performance Center Simulation- and Software- based InnovationWith its high-tech strategy, the federal government aims to establish Germany as a worldwide driver of innovation. New ideas shall be converted into innovative products within no time and contribute to the development of society. The concept of the High Performance Center is the Fraunhofer Gesellschaft's contribution to this initiative.The High Performance Center Simulation- and Software-based Innovation strengthens the cooperation between enterprises, universities and research institutes in Kaiserslautern and extends consisting partnerships. Kaiserslautern, the "City of Science", nationwide offers a unique infrastructure in the area of IT research and especially in hardware, software and network based digital technologies.Kaiserslautern - a close network of Science and ResearchSince January 2016, the intense exchange between the Fraunhofer Institutes, the Technical University of Kaiserslautern, the University of Applied Sciences and the economic partners is institutionalized in the High Performance Center. The name of the center, Simulation and Software-based Innovation, emphasizes the scientific strength, which has been developed at the current location and will be further promoted.About 30 university chairs of both higher education institutions support the application-orientated research of the two Fraunhofer Institutes. Furthermore, the collaboration with other research institutes is also very strong, such as the German Research Center for Artificial Intelligence, the Institute for Composite Materials and the Max Planck Institute for Software Systems.Industrial Partners - the Bridge between Research and PracticeThe Fraunhofer Institutes ITWM and IESE are cooperating with economic partners to ensure the transfer of technology. The economic partners are, amongst others: BASF, Daimler AG, John Deere, Liebherr, Procter & Gamble, Robert Bosch, Schmitz Cargobull AG and Volvo.
The assembly of high-quality machines and devices often requires complex hand movements performed by humans, currently as well as in the forseeable future. In the ...