August 24, 2018

Get a first look at LensMechanix for Creo at SPIE Defence + Security in Berlin

Get a first look at LensMechanix for Creo at SPIE Defence + Security in Berlin

Attending SPIE Defence + Security? Join us for a first look at our latest product, LensMechanix for Creo. Engineer Marine Yalicheff will share three ways teams can improve optical product design with our soon-to-debut product, LensMechanix for Creo.

Creo Parametric is one of the most popular CAD platforms for optical product design. Soon, we’ll launch LensMechanix for Creo Parametric, which enables engineers to streamline optomechanical product design by designing mechanical structures around optical components using exact optical geometry—and validating that they haven’t impacted the optomechanical performance.

Be among the first to see LensMechanix for Creo live by joining the Zemax European team at SPIE Defence + Security 2018, the international conference for engineers and scientists involved in security and defence systems. At a talk on Tuesday 11th September, Marine Yalicheff, Zemax Engineer, will demonstrate three ways teams can improve the optical product design process using LensMechanix for Creo, improving collaboration, reducing costs, and speeding time to market.

Join us

Talk title: Three ways teams can improve their optical product design process
Speaker: Marine Yalicheff, Zemax Engineer
Date: Tuesday 11th September Time: 10:30am—11:00am

About the conference

According to SPIE, Defence + Security is an “event for engineers, scientists, programme managers and policy makers for the latest developments in sensing, data and signal analysis, optronics, quantum science, optical technologies, and funding programmes.”

About LensMechanix for Creo

LensMechanix saves time by reducing the iterations between optical and mechanical design that happen before getting to a final design. Hand-offs happen less often because engineers receive files with all of the optical data that they need to make informed design decisions. Mechanical engineers don’t have to recreate the geometry of the optical components, meaning they can start building housing right away. It enables engineers to validate that they haven’t impacted the optomechanical performance, avoid back and forth between optical and mechanical design, and design simpler systems to achieve the same objectives, which can lower manufacturing costs.

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