Tritec Marine is Virtalis’ first customer for its new ActiveMove CVR system which integrates a Head-Mounted Display (HMD) to form a small, turnkey VR solution in a box. David Scott, director and general manager explained: “We had been investigating Virtual Reality (VR) for some time, ever since we attended an industry conference on the digital … Continued
BAE Systems is using virtual reality so engineers can ‘walk’ through ships before they even get off the drawing board.
BAE Systems doesn’t do photogenic, at least not according to Brian Johnson, the company’s UK business development director for naval ships.
Marine projects demand sophisticated design, resulting in staggering amounts of data and documents, complex schedules and huge amounts of materials and resources, with engineering teams being able to make full reuse of past designs, and raplidly create and validate new designs to maximise the efficiency of vessels and their production process.
For some years now, mainstream industries, such as automotive or aerospace, have invested many millions in visualising their CAD in 3D.
VIRTALIS, the virtual defence training specialist company, has worked closely with BAE SYSTEMS and the VEGA Group PLC (VEGA) to support the contract for the creation of a package of First of Class training material for the Royal Navy’s new Type 45 Anti Air Warfare Destroyer.