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Exam Code: Maya12-A Practice exam 2022 by Killexams.com team
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Killexams : Autodesk Certified certification - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/Maya12-A Search results Killexams : Autodesk Certified certification - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/Maya12-A https://killexams.com/exam_list/Autodesk Killexams : Search Autodesk Courses No result found, try new keyword!The Autodesk Certified Professional (ACP) certifications exams can be taken at a Pearson VUE Testing Center or through OnVUE, Pearson VUE’s online proctored environment. Candidates are given 120 ... Sun, 22 Aug 2021 09:30:00 -0500 text/html https://www.usnews.com/education/skillbuilder/provider-search/autodesk Killexams : Autodesk Certified Professional: Inventor for Mechanical Design exam Prep Killexams : Access Denied

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Wed, 18 May 2022 11:34:00 -0500 text/html https://www.usnews.com/education/skillbuilder/autodesk-certified-professional:-inventor-for-mechanical-design-exam-prep-0_1DI1POCgEemdLgqBK4d_1g
Killexams : Training center aims to bring qualified workforce to Mississippi

VICKSBURG, Miss. (WJTV) – CAD, Autodesk, solid works, coding, and virtual reality. You may or may not be familiar with those words. They are, however, very important when it comes to preparing Mississippi’s workforce for the future.

Through Hinds Community College (HCC) and the City of Vicksburg, an emerging technology training center is at the forefront. For 33 years, Kelle Barefield worked for Entergy and is now the president of Warren County Board of Supervisors. She understands the importance of workforce readiness.

“Fundamentally, the very first question was not, ‘Do you have land? How much is the electricity going to cost us?’  It was, ‘Do you have the qualified workforce to do what you are doing?'” she explained.

This is what’s behind the Mississippi Center for Innovation and Technology (MCITY), which is housed in a transforming historic commercial building in Vicksburg. Mayor George Flaggs is thankful for the opportunity HCC has given Vicksburg.

“I know it’s because you believe that your investment in the City of Vicksburg can pay very good dividends,” said Flaggs.

College leaders said their mission is to cultivate a culture of innovation and progression in the Vicksburg area, utilizing cutting-edge technology. The winner will be the students who learn and take advantage of an industry 4.0 lab, a virtual reality/augmented reality lab and a workforce multipurpose lab. There is also an economic win.

“So, our vision for this center is to help existing industries with their existing staff or with future employees, but to also help those entrepreneurs, who have an idea of a new business, be able to help them with design,” said David Creel with HCC.

All this will use state of the art industry automation systems as an extension of the exiting mechatronics systems on the HCC campuses. Mechatronics Kenneth Bibb demonstrated the cyber physical lab simulating the assembly process of a small phone.

“Operators then take the instructions and assemble the phone however it specifies once its done. Operator confirms the output station, and then it takes the finished product and puts it in one of our open slides, and it will be put in it.  One of our open slides will be sent off for delivers or storage, wherever we designated,” said Bibb.

MCITY will also leverage its partnership with the U.S. Army Engineer Research and Development Center, as well as focus workforce development to meet the needs of major tech organizations in Central Mississippi and the Vicksburg regions.

Fri, 09 Dec 2022 01:33:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.wjtv.com/news/local-news/training-center-aims-to-bring-qualified-workforce-to-mississippi/
Killexams : Transform Manufacturing Education to Boost Productivity

READ MORE: Numbers Tell the Story: Addressing Skills Shortages in Engineering

If the findings in a recent American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME) study hold sway, the manufacturing industry must inspire a unique mix of employees and skill sets in order to stay competitive in a changing market that demands intelligent and sustainable products.

According to the report, Future of Manufacturing: New Workflows, Roles & Skills to Achieve Industry 4.0 Business Outcomes, emerging technologies—including design for manufacturing (DfM), operations technology infrastructure, artificial intelligence/machine learning technologies such as generative design, integrated software platforms, and centralized data management—will require new skills of mechanical and manufacturing engineers and machinists.

The research was conducted in partnership with Autodesk and is intended to provide guidance around advanced manufacturing in the future of work. The report pinpoints future workflows and skills needed for mechanical engineering, manufacturing engineering and CNC machinist roles over the next decade.

The study’s lead researcher, Ashley Huderson, PhD, who is also the director of Engineering Education and Outreach for ASME, said that each role will evolve separately, but that the necessary new skills applicable to all three of the roles will consist of “a combination of purposeful, common skills,” including hard and soft skills, as well as interdisciplinary skills.

“We saw that there will be a shift in job function and skills around all three areas, and then there is a convergence around cloud and data platforms, generative design data analytics,” Huderson told Machine Design during a WISE webinar.

Shifting Engineering Job Functions

As an example, she highlighted the role of the mechanical engineer, who is today primarily responsible for research, planning, design development and testing. “Most of them have at least a bachelor’s degree, and some have an associate degree or no degree, in terms of hard skills,” Huderson said. “We see that there’s going to be this general shift towards design for manufacturing, including knowledge of the subsequent manufacturing processes, knowledge of coding, 3D modeling, data, analytics, prototyping, as well as engineering simulation. We’re seeing this shift towards the incorporation of additional skill sets [for engineering technology] added to the basics of mechanical engineering.”

According to the study, 60% of the industry believe interdisciplinary engineering knowledge will increase for mechanical engineers over the next five to 10 years. This finding was consistent across small, medium and large manufacturers.

Academia is conspicuous in embracing new technologies such as generative design (GD), AI/ML and augmented reality/virtual reality (AR/VR). The study showed that 80% of academics believe GD application will be an important skillset and 67% believe AI or ML will be an important product design skill over the next decade.

A similar picture unfolded for manufacturing engineers, who will blend skills with both mechanical engineers and CNC machinists. Within industry, 72% of respondents believe human-robotic interaction will increase and 74% believe automation will increase for this role, noted the report. Along with enhanced communication skills, manufacturing engineers will be expected to incorporate additive manufacturing and be adept at employing artificial intelligence/machine learning (AI/ML), digital twins and data analytics to Boost throughput and efficiencies.   

READ MORE: Tackling Bias in Artificial Intelligence

The role of the computer numerical control (CNC) machinist will undergo significant changes, as well. The report noted that the CNC operator role will evolve to that of an engineering technician who programs CNC machines. These technicians will likely take on additional manufacturing engineering functions as the work environment is transformed.

Cultivating Soft Skills

The data further revealed a growing focus on software tool functionality, data analytics, programming and “smart” and sustainable design techniques is fostering an emphasis on soft skills such as problem solving and communication skills. 

Huderson said that communication skills and other professional development skills are going to be critical in helping the upcoming workforce navigate their careers. “That includes your ability to communicate the work that you’re doing and how you’re doing it,” she said. “We could do all this amazing work, but if you can’t talk about it or write about it, it doesn’t go anywhere. It’s not shared with the field and doesn’t benefit the rest of your constituents.”

Certifications Over Degrees

The report, which is the culmination of surveys conducted with respondents in the U.S., Canada and UK, as well as an academic literature review and in-depth phone interviews, showed that 86% of academics not only embrace the idea that institutions should re-evaluate reliance on degrees, but they also favor specialized certifications in order to meet the changing industry demands. The majority of survey respondents (84%) noted that employers and academia should partner on new types of certification programs based on employer needs.

READ MORE: Intersectionality in Engineering

Across the board, the manufacturing industry is experiencing labor shortages that are expected to rise to about 2.1 million unfilled jobs by 2030, according to data compiled by Deloitte and The Manufacturing Institute.

Diversity, Equity and Inclusion

Huderson explained that some career trajectories don’t require a four-year degree. “There are other valuable ways to get into the workforce and provide exposure and training into that skill set,” she said.

On-ramps through certificates and technical training, said Huderson, will “allow individuals who normally may not have been at the table for various reasons, to come to the table with their solutions and their work.”

She added that this is particularly relevant for women and other identities that have been excluded historically from engineering and science. “Obtaining a degree has at times been a barrier for exclusion,” said Huderson. “Having financial and physical access to a four-year degree is not afforded to everyone.”

Prompted to cast a diversity, equity and inclusion (DEI) lens over the data, Huderson explained that the study did not disaggregate the data around historically marginalized identities. “We don’t speak to that in the data specifically, but those of us in this space understand the implications of this work,” Huderson said.

In the grand scheme, Huderson said, the data highlights where the talent is and signals industry to consider community colleges, technical spaces and anywhere individuals from diverse socioeconomic backgrounds tend to gravitate.

Editor’s Note: Machine Design's Women in Science and Engineering (WISE) hub compiles our coverage of gender representation issues affecting the engineering field, in addition to contributions from equity seeking groups and subject matter experts within various subdisciplines.

Thu, 08 Dec 2022 03:55:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.machinedesign.com/automation-iiot/article/21256055/transform-manufacturing-education-to-boost-productivity
Killexams : Where Will Autodesk Stock Be in 1 Year?

Autodesk's (ADSK -0.61%) stock tumbled 6% on Nov. 23 in response to its latest earnings report. For the third quarter of its fiscal 2023 (ended on Oct. 31), the software company's revenue rose 14% year over year to $1.28 billion and matched analysts' expectations. Its adjusted earnings increased 27% to $1.70 per share and also met the consensus forecast.

For the fourth quarter, Autodesk expects its revenue to rise 8% to 9% year over year and for its adjusted EPS to grow 18% to 22%. Wall Street had expected its revenue and adjusted EPS to rise 10% and 22%, respectively.

Autodesk's headline numbers weren't disastrous, but they failed to reverse the stock's decline of more than 30% over the past 12 months. Let's see why investors ditched Autodesk -- and if it they're likely to turn bullish again next year.

Two architects discuss a building design.

Image source: Getty Images.

Why is Autodesk's growth cooling off?

Autodesk splits its software portfolio into four categories: Architecture, Engineering, and Construction (AEC); AutoCAD and AutoCAD LT; Manufacturing (MFG); and Media and Entertainment (M&E). Its business remained resilient throughout the pandemic for two reasons. It provides mission-critical software for most of those markets, which naturally insulates it from the competition; and it locks in its users with sticky cloud-based subscriptions.

During the third quarter, Autodesk generated 45% of its revenue from the AEC segment, 28% from AutoCAD, 20% from MFG, and 6% from the M&E division. But as the following table illustrates, the year-over-year growth of its three largest segments all decelerated significantly from the second quarter.


Q3 2022

Q4 2022

Q1 2023

Q2 2023

Q3 2023

AEC Revenue Growth (YOY)






AutoCAD Revenue Growth (YOY)






MFG Revenue Growth (YOY)






M&E Revenue Growth (YOY)






Total Revenue Growth (YOY)






Data source: Autodesk. YOY = Year-over-year.

Autodesk attributed that slowdown to macroeconomic and COVID-related headwinds, a higher mix of shorter-term annual contracts as opposed to multi-year contracts (which require bigger upfront payments) amid all that uncertainty, and tough currency headwinds.

Its sluggish growth in Europe -- which had been rocked by the economic shockwaves of the Russo-Ukrainian war over the past year -- has also been offsetting its stronger growth in the U.S. and Asia.

During the conference call, CFO Debbie Clifford said Autodesk's core business remained strong with "resilient subscription renewal rates, healthy new business growth, and a strong competitive performance." However, its forecast for the fourth quarter indicates that the slowdown will continue.

For the full year, Autodesk expects its revenue to rise approximately 14%, compared to its 16% in both fiscal 2022 and fiscal 2021. That slowdown seems mild, but analysts expect just 10% growth in fiscal 2024.

What are Autodesk's near-term plans?

As Autodesk's top-line growth cools off, it's focusing on renewing its subscriptions, maintaining its pricing power, and reining in its spending. Its net revenue retention rate remained between 100% and 110% in the third quarter, so it's still clearly locking in its users with renewals, while its adjusted gross margin expanded by a percentage point year over year and sequentially to 93% -- which indicates it has plenty of pricing power in its core markets.

As for its adjusted operating margin, it stayed flat sequentially but improved four percentage points year over year to 36% in the third quarter. For the full year, Autodesk expects its adjusted operating margin to expand four percentage points year over year to 36%, and for that expansion to boost its adjusted EPS 29% to 31%. Analysts expect its adjusted earnings to increase 30% this year, but to grow just 12% in fiscal 2024 as its revenue growth decelerates.

Will Autodesk's stock bounce back next year?

Autodesk doesn't plan to provide a clearer outlook for fiscal 2024 until it reports its fourth-quarter earnings. But during the conference call, CEO Andrew Anagnost predicted the lower-end market could remain soft next year as the macro issues dragged on, but that its retention rates would hold steady.

The company is still growing, but its stock isn't particularly cheap at 27 times forward earnings. By comparison, its industry peer Adobe (ADBE -0.03%) -- which faces many of the same headwinds but spooked the bulls with its plans to buy Figma for $20 billion earlier this year -- trades at 21 times forward earnings.

Therefore, Autodesk's stock seems reasonably valued right now -- and its year-to-date decline merely cleared away the froth that had accumulated during the feverish rally in growth stocks last year. I don't think Autodesk's stock will decline much further, but I also don't think it will rally significantly over the next 12 months unless the macro situation improves.

Leo Sun has positions in Adobe Inc. The Motley Fool has positions in and recommends Adobe Inc. and Autodesk. The Motley Fool recommends the following options: long January 2024 $420 calls on Adobe Inc. and short January 2024 $430 calls on Adobe Inc. The Motley Fool has a disclosure policy.

Sun, 27 Nov 2022 11:48:00 -0600 Leo Sun en text/html https://www.fool.com/investing/2022/11/27/where-will-autodesk-stock-be-in-1-year/
Killexams : Why Autodesk Shares Are Tumbling Today

Autodesk Inc ADSK shares are trading lower Wednesday after the company reported third-quarter financial results and issued guidance below analyst estimates

What Happened: Autodesk said third-quarter revenue increased 14% year-over-year to $1.28 billion, which is in line with average analyst estimates, according to Benzinga Pro. Billings jumped 16% year-over-year to $1.36 billion. 

The software company reported quarterly earnings of $1.70 per share, up from $1.34 per share year-over-year.

Autodesk expects fourth-quarter revenue to be between $1.303 billion and $1.318 billion versus average estimates of $1.33 billion. The company sees fourth-quarter adjusted earnings in a range of $1.77 to $1.83 per share versus estimates of $1.83 per share. Autodesk also lowered its billings and free cash flow guidance.

"Our lower billings and free cash flow guidance primarily reflect less demand for multi-year, up-front and more demand for annual contracts than we expected," said Debbie Clifford, CFO of Autodesk.

Analyst Assessment: Several analysts lowered price targets on the stock following the company's quarterly results.

  • Keybanc analyst Jason Celino maintained Autodesk with an Overweight and lowered the price target from $264 to $237.
  • Oppenheimer analyst Ken Wong maintained Autodesk with an Outperform and lowered the price target from $255 to $220.
  • Barclays analyst Saket Kalia maintained Autodesk with an Overweight and lowered the price target from $275 to $225.
  • Credit Suisse analyst Phil Winslow maintained Autodesk with an Outperform and lowered the price target from $355 to $325.
  • Rosenblatt analyst Blair Abernethy maintained Autodesk with a Buy and lowered the price target from $270 to $235.
  • Mizuho analyst Matthew Broome downgraded Autodesk from Buy to Neutral and lowered the price target from $260 to $210.

Related Link: Tesla To $176? Here Are 5 Other Price Target Changes For Wednesday

ADSK Price Action: Autodesk has a 52-week high of $284.96 and a 52-week low of $163.20.

The stock was down 8.57% at $190.99 Wednesday morning.

Photo: David Schwarzenberg from Pixabay.

© 2022 Benzinga.com. Benzinga does not provide investment advice. All rights reserved.

Wed, 23 Nov 2022 09:39:00 -0600 text/html https://www.benzinga.com/news/earnings/22/11/29838749/why-autodesk-shares-are-tumbling-today
Killexams : Autodesk Cloud Service Outage Leaves Contractors Idled for a Day Killexams : Autodesk Cloud Service Outage Leaves Contractors Idled for a Day | Engineering News-Record Mon, 21 Nov 2022 15:03:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.enr.com/articles/55398-autodesk-cloud-service-outage-leaves-contractors-idled-for-a-day Killexams : MAAC - Maya Academy of Advanced Cinematics Maya Academy of Advanced Cinematics (MAAC) is the academic wing of MayaEntertainment Ltd.(MEL), a premier 3D Animation and Visual Effectshouse based in Mumbai. MEL's board consists of highly reputable namessuch as Intel, Enam Financial, Bhukanvala Holdings and ConceptCommunications etc.

MAAC took shape in 2001 with an in-housefacility at MEL and a parallel setup in North India with the intent toprovide high quality education in 3D Animation and Visual Effects. In ashort span of six years, we've grown up to a network of more than 70academic centers spread across India and Middle East. We also have thelargest number of Autodesk certified training centers (ATCs) as well ascertified instructors in India.

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Mrs. Aruna Kumar

No. 16, 2nd Floor, 100 feet Intermediate Road, Ejipura Bangalore560034,

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Wed, 12 Aug 2015 03:08:00 -0500 text/html https://www.siliconindia.com/training_institutes/MAAC---Maya-Academy-of-Advanced-Cinematics-Bangalore-id-374.html
Killexams : Commentary: Immigration reform, more training will relieve labor shortage

This is an exciting time of opportunity for New York and its construction industry.

The state is poised to invest billions of dollars to shore up its aging infrastructure, fund much-needed broadband, utility, environmental and resiliency projects, and bolster domestic semiconductor production.

This cash infusion, made possible through state investments and major federal initiatives, including the Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act and the CHIPS Act, is long overdue. New York has struggled to maintain its built environment, to the detriment of economic competitiveness. Now is our chance to build the economy of the future.

The American Society of Civil Engineers gave New York a grade of C in its annual infrastructurereport card for the poor to mediocre condition of its roads, bridges, dams, transit, parks, and water and sewer systems. That’s not a “let’s go out for ice cream” report card.

Money is only one part of the answer. The other, and perhaps more daunting challenge, is finding people to do the work. The construction industry faces a significant workforce shortage as demand for delivery of critical projects is growing. To address this, we must both develop focused and effective construction workforce development programs, and reform our nation’s long-broken immigration system.

Before the pandemic, the construction industry faced a significant labor shortage and an aging workforce. COVID-19 exacerbated the problem, as some job sites were temporarily shuttered and many workers either shifted careers, moved out of state, or retired. Contractors are now having trouble filling positions, impeding the industry’s recovery. In the September 2022 AGC-Autodesk Workforce Survey, 93 percent of U.S. firms had unfilled hourly craft positions.

According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics and an analysis by AGC of America's chief economist, Ken Simonson, between existing job openings and anticipated growth in infrastructure, power, manufacturing, and data center construction next year, the industry will need 637,000 more employees in 2023. That’s on top of the roughly 7.6 million employed in construction now.

In New York, we are crafting workforce development programs to help the construction industry deliver the significant opportunities on the horizon, while also connecting individuals with rewarding and lucrative construction careers.

In Central New York, for example, Syracuse Build will help local workers seize the generational opportunities created by both the re-imagination of I-81 and the historic Micron chipfab plant project.

In Buffalo, AGC NYS is helping establish an ambitious program modeled after Chicago’s successful HIRE-360, which aims not only to develop a workforce, but also open a pathway to entrepreneurship in the construction industry.

These are promising starts to ease the construction labor crisis. But we must do more.

Congress needs to enact smart immigration policies that provide a pathway to citizenship for immigrants who came to the U.S. as children. These individuals, known as Dreamers, are protected from deportation by theDeferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program (DACA). But arecent federal court ruling may force them to leave their families, friends, and jobs – unless Congress acts.

Since DACA was enacted in June 2012,more than 835,000 Dreamers have received temporary deportation protections and work authorizations. Some 610,000 are currently living and working in the U.S. – including 25,000 in New York - contributing to their respective local economies and communities.

If DACA renewals end, an estimated 22,000 jobs would be lost every month for two years – 2,400 a month in the construction industry alone. As we face a labor shortage that is onlyprojected to worsen, we can’t afford to lose a single good-paying, family-sustaining job - let alone thousands. 

AGC, as New York and the nation’s leading construction industry association, supports commonsense immigration policies that would protect the legal status of Dreamers and Temporary Protected Status (TPS) holders. We have alsoadvocated for an opportunity for those who are already working and paying taxes in the U.S. to earn legal status, while creating a workable temporary visa program.

With inflation driving up costs and New York stillstruggling to recover from the pandemic-induced economic downturn, we need to maximize opportunities and grow our workforce. Enacting smart workforce development policies and immigration reform are critical steps in the right direction.

New York’s construction industry has a singular opportunity to help rebuild our state and transform our economy. Both Washington and Albany must enact smart, future-focused policies to make that happen. This is a once-in-a-generation chance we cannot let pass us by.

Mike Elmendorf is president and CEO of the Associated General Contractors of New York State, New York’s leading statewide construction industry organization.

Sun, 27 Nov 2022 13:08:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.timesunion.com/opinion/article/Commentary-Immigration-reform-more-training-17604242.php
Killexams : Autodesk Cuts Billings Forecast as Customers Prefer Annual Contracts. The Stock Slumps.

Autodesk stock was falling Wednesday after the software company lowered its fiscal-year guidance as demand has shifted to annual billing contracts from multiyear arrangements.

Autodesk (ticker: ADSK) said it now expects full-year billings to be between $5.57 billion and $5.67 billion, down from prior guidance of $5.71 billion to $5.81 billion. Analysts surveyed by FactSet were expecting billings for the year of $5.74 billion. The company also said it now expects free cash flow for the year to be between $1.9 billion and $1.98 billion, compared with previous guidance of $2 billion to $2.08 billion.

Wed, 23 Nov 2022 00:07:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.barrons.com/articles/autodesk-stock-billings-forecast-51669210140
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