Quietly—as consumers turned their attention elsewhere—virtual reality has been finding its place in business operations, particularly to make education and training more accessible and less expensive.
Former Angie’s List COO J. Mark Howell is looking for ways to help the state’s advanced-manufacturing and logistics industries navigate a changing technology landscape.
The Lafayette facility—along with factories in Durham, North Carolina, and France—produces the LEAP, a brand-new engine that GE says has the distinction of being the fastest-selling jet engine in commercial aviation history.
With the addition of NetShape Technologies, Westfield’s Metal Powder Products has 1,200 employees in the U.S. and China and annual sales of $200 million.
The funding for Tippecanoe County and nine other counties is intended to help turn the region into a hub for agricultural research and advanced manufacturing.
Cummins said the acquisition is an “important milestone” as it works to introduce its first all-electric engines.
The Lafayette factory produces a brand-new fuel-efficient engine that is locked in a fierce battle for customers with a new engine produced by Connecticut-based Pratt & Whitney.
The Indiana Economic Development Corp. said the Purdue-based partnership will create the nation's most advanced turbine lab for compact gas engines.
The Columbus-based company, known for its diesel engines, says it’s positioning itself for the future in alternative vehicle technologies.
IBJ asked Allegion futurist Rob Martens to tell us how security technology will change our lives moving forward. His answers are as much about information and data as they are about physical barriers.
The company, which makes forklifts and other material-handling equipment, announced Tuesday that it will add 150,000 square feet to its complex, bringing the total to 1.3 million square feet.
The school’s program already has recommended $11 million in savings for more than 75 companies since 2011.
President-elect Donald Trump’s job-retention deal with Carrier Corp. could have symbolic value, some business and economic experts say, but isn't likely to alter long-term manufacturing trends.
Carrier Corp. was motivated to retain 1,000 manufacturing jobs in Indianapolis by a state incentive package and the possibility of losing a “favorable relationship with federal contractors,” according to a prominent IEDC board member.
Bob Haddad started the box company in 1975. It since has branched out to a wide variety of products and several location in Indiana and Illinois with 300 employees total.
Tom Linebarger points to the company’s Seymour plant where 800 employees produce high-speed diesel engines—70 percent of which are exported globally—as a key reason he believes free trade is good for the Hoosier worker.
Respondents from a wide range of sectors across the state say their expected growth rates for revenue, profit and capital investment are lower than in recent years.
The London-based company, which has 4,000 employees in Indianapolis, has cut divisions and eliminated more than 600 senior and middle-management positions over the past year. It just hired a new chief financial officer.