If you come up with a better way to make things, you'd better make sure the workforce knows how that system works.
At least that seems to be part of the reasoning behind a move by Procter & Gamble's Imflux division to places its slow-and-low injection molding system into five different colleges with plastics engineering programs.
At Shawnee State University in Ohio, that means a 100-ton press equipped with Imflux.
"As we were talking about our strategy and how to you get the industry talking about the [system], we thought, what better way to do it than to reach the students who are going to be using it in their careers?" Jodi Hammock, Imflux's director of human resources, education and customer service told Bill Bregar.