Want to ensure that the physical version of your electrical design has enough space in the mechanical layout? Tired of discovering too-tight bend radii during the first prototype build? Interested in keeping your mechanical and electrical designs in sync? Skeptical that any of this really works in a real-world environment? Attend this class to learn about all of this from real-life examples of projects done by your peers from around the world. And learn why AutoCAD Electrical software and Inventor software are better together—just like chocolate and peanut butter.
- List and describe the benefits of the electro-mechanical design workflow
- Describe the workflow capabilities of AutoCAD Electrical combined with Inventor
- Use an AutoCAD-to-Inventor workflow
- Use an Inventor-to-AutoCAD workflow
Randy Brunette is an electrical subject matter expert at Autodesk, Inc. Brunette’s duties include helping channel partners and customers through mentoring, understanding their business issues, and finding solutions that solve their challenges. Brunette has been in the design field using Autodesk products for over 32 years, with experience across multiple segments of the manufacturing industry. He has been in an application engineer role for 21 years. Prior to joining Autodesk, Brunette was the sole proprietor of a consulting business specializing in AutoCAD Electrical software, traveling in North America and Europe providing consulting services. Brunette is a top-rated speaker at Autodesk Universities, Technical Academies, and seminars. He has authored AutoCAD Electrical software training manuals, videos, and other materials.
Janna SpicerJanna received her bachelor's degree in Electrical Engineering from Washington State University, and her master's degree in Management in Science and Technology from Oregon Health Sciences University. She is now the product manager for Autodesk Product Design Suite in Lake Oswego, Oregon. Prior to that, she managed diverse engineering teams to develop new products at a leading Test and Measurement company. Recently, she was named Volunteer of the Year for FIRST Robotics in Oregon.