Michael Steeves

The Most Efficient Engineer in the World

Discussion created by Michael Steeves on Oct 29, 2015

A couple weeks ago, I presented at the SOLIDWORKS 2016 Launch Event in Kennewick, WA. Many of the attendees were very excited about the new Thread feature. No doubt, this makes thread creation much faster and easier. However, this also makes it must faster and easier to negatively impact the performance of large assemblies. As many of you know, small features like this should be suppressed (simplified models) when used in larger assemblies. This reduces the overhead and gives the user a better experience. Therefore, you must "thread responsibly."

Jenn Oster on Twitter: "Favorite quote so far from @mmmSteeves at the @Q_Integration #SW2016 launch... Make sure you "T…

 

One of the attendees contributed to this suggestion by saying "friends don't let friends thread large assemblies." We all had a good laugh, but this got me thinking. There's some traction here and the inspiration hit.

 

Many of you know about The Most Interesting Man in the World (The Most Interesting Man in the World - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia). I spent a couple hours and made a parody. Here are the results for your enjoyment. I bring you The Most Efficient Engineer in the World. The Most Efficient Engineer In The World Uses SOLIDWORKS 2016 - YouTube

Now, it's time for your participation. Similar to The Most Interesting Man in the World and Chuck Norris Facts (Chuck Norris facts - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia), please reply with your best facts about The Most Efficient Engineer in the World.

 

Here are some of my favorites that I didn't use in this video:

1. Popular online fasteners download him

2. He only uses the manual thread creation method when he has time to savor the experience

 

Please reply. I look forward to finding out more about The Most Efficient Engineer in the World.

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