Internship - Mechatronics

Competitive

senai, Johor

Description

    The Mechatronics Engineer will work with our world class product designers, electronics engineers and software specialists to design and develop mechatronic systems in our R&D projects. The role of the Mechatronics Engineer will be top secret, interesting and varied but he/she will typically be assigned to a development project and they’ll be responsible for specifying, developing, testing, analysing and improving important electro-mechanical systems within our new consumer products.

      Market Overview

      In 2000, Dyson moved production from Malmesbury to Malaysia to be closer to our supply chains and open up international growth. The small team of 10 has now grown to almost 1,200 – forming Dyson’s second biggest global hub. Located in the exhilarating industrial heart of Johor, it’s also home to RDD, IT, operations,  finance, creative and HR.
      The RDD facility is central to our plans to launch 100 new machines in the next four years. To meet these ambitions, we recently expanded the site to 30,000m², with 50 advanced technology labs and 700 new engineers. In the Dyson world, there’s no more exciting place to be.

      Function Overview

      Ambition, inventiveness, tenacity, courage. Some of the traits we look for can’t be learnt in a university lecture hall. If you’ve got them, we don’t need to wait for a degree. Dyson’s Early Talent programmes are for people ready for the real world. Earning while you learn, free of student debt, doing real work not theoretical exercises, you’ll achieve industry-recognized qualifications and priceless work experience. As an engineering apprentice, you’ll work in our manufacturing team, supporting over 1,000 Dyson engineers turning ideas into ground-breaking technology. You’ll help build prototype parts that lead to better, more cost-effective products. And further down the line, you’ll be given more responsibility to help us invent the technology of the future.

      Accountabilities

      Specify, develop, test, analyse and improve new mechatronic systems in our R&D projects
      Use common signal acquisition, data analysis and simulation techniques to measure a design’s performance
      Creating diagram model of given products, describing their requirement / functions / systems and working closely with the respective technical experts in engineering. You will work with various interconnected functions in engineering and enjoy solving engineering problems. Main functions areas you will influence include Fluid Dynamics, Acoustic, Thermodynamics, Structural mechanics, Motors, Filtrations and Pick up.

      Skills

      A smart, intelligent 3rd or 4th year student in mechatronics, mechanical or electronics engineering – CGPA equal to or greater than 3.5.
      You have analytical and hands on approach to problem solving, an interest in all aspects of engineering and a desire to broaden your skill set.
      You possess excellent communication skills and ability to present technical information to higher management.
      You have good planning and workload management skills and ability to work autonomously.
      Experience of using electronics, software and electro-mechanical sensors, actuators, and signal acquisition/analysis techniques in the academic project.
      Able to specify experimental programmes and effectively analyse results, summaries findings and make recommendations

       

      Benefits Overview

      Dyson Malaysia monitors the market to ensure competitive salaries, bonuses and pension contributions. Beyond that, you’ll enjoy generous leave, a transport allowance and medical care and insurance. But financial benefits are just the start of a Dyson career. Rapid professional growth, leadership development and new opportunities abound, driven by regular reviews and dynamic workshops. And with a vibrant culture, the latest devices and a relaxed dress code reflecting our engineering spirit, it’s an exciting team environment geared to fuelling and realising ambition.

      Posted: 15-Mar-2017

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