Boundaries of all forms are dissolving – national, economic and technological – and are dramatically changing engineering roles, say The Warren Centre’s Ashley Brinson and Richard Kell AM in this month’s edition of ATSE Focus.
The trend towards greater variable renewable electricity generation is inevitable, and auxiliary services will become increasingly important to making the transition to a secure decentralised future network, says The Warren Centre’s Executive Director Ashley Brinson.
Making the transition from a resources-based economy to a knowledge and ideas-focused economy requires changes in collaboration, better recognition of intellectual property and changes in culture that support cluster building, says The Warren Centre’s Executive Director Ashley Brinson.
The future of the engineering profession will be defined by the challenges, aspirations and opportunities that we face in a hyper-connected society. Historical boundaries that confined us are dissolving. Community aspirations drive our profession in new ways. Security concerns of the modern world are ever more important.
While visiting America last week, almost daily examples of ‘oh my’ moments caused me to consider how rapidly technology is changing our world. Ubiquitous cameras and instantaneous social media links via YouTube, Twitter Periscope and
The newly launched PPIR Program will continue The Warren Centre’s task of disseminating professional performance to the engineering profession and industry. In April 2015, we completed the PPIR project, which developed and tested the full suite