Experts of Tomorrow
Some are growing curious, others already know. But most haven’t got a clue, that they are the solution to the challenges of tomorrow.Read more Play video
We will launch an innovation and problem-solving competition this fall. Students in grades 4–6 can participate and have the chance to win fantastic prizes for yourself, your class, and your school. You can already register your class, gaining early access to competition tasks and additional information.Read more
Erik Freese, CEO, Sigma Industry East North Group.Read more
We believe that smarter, more efficient, and cleaner technology is the key to a more earth-friendly future. But there’s a shortage of technical expertise, trained engineers and problem solvers, and the demand continues to grow. That’s why we want to start building the future team of experts and problem solvers. And inspire more young people to choose a technical education and become future experts. Because a better tomorrow, starts today.
Every day, our employees are given assignments to make something more efficient, better, and perhaps even environmentally friendly. If we also look beyond our own companies and consider what engineers contribute globally every day, it’s easy to understand why we are so committed to making sure there are enough experts and problem solvers who can tackle tomorrow’s challenges.
Our dedicated employees find this important. Many of them are passionate about inspiring the younger generation to keep their interest in technology, because they believe it’s a crucial issue for the future. Everyday they see the accomplishments and possibilities of engineering and want to make sure there will be enough future experts who can continue to contribute to a better tomorrow.
Nils Bohlin is a Swedish engineer who invented the three-point car seatbelt while working at Volvo in the 1950s. The seatbelt, which began to be used in Volvo cars in 1959, has been praised and recognized as one of the inventions that has been most beneficial to the public. And it has saved hundreds of thousands of lives.