The Bay Zoltán Research Centre in Hungary has opened access to one of the world’s most advanced driver-in-the-loop (DIL) simulators, built by Ansible Motion.
Top automotive technology
Ansible Motion builds technology for the physical and logical simulation of human-directed vehicles. Founded in 2009, the company builds automotive Driver-in-the-Loop (DIL) simulators with outstanding mechanical performance capabilities.
Driver-in-the-Loop (DIL) simulators allow engineers to receive valid input from expert test drivers, which can be used in the design process.
The simulators built by Ansible Motion are used internationally by automotive and research organisations, to place real people into direct contact with imagined vehicles, on-board systems and situations. The DIL simulators are designed, built and developed at Ansible Motion’s factory and R&D Centre in Hethel, England.
The company has just allowed open access to one of its driver-in-the-loop (DIL) simulators, in the Bay Zoltán Research Centre in Hungary. The automotive industry totals 8% of Hungary’s economic output.
Driving the success of automotive businesses
“The contract with automotive engineering hub Bay Zoltan follows orders for our advanced Delta series S3 simulator from BMW, Honda, Continental and Deakin University in Australia,” says Ansible Motion founder Kia Cammaerts. “Each was carefully assembled at our facility in Norfolk before export and installation around the world.
“Our location in Hethel, Norfolk, offers a firm such as Ansible Motion access to local high performance engineering suppliers and subcontractors able to meet our stringent demands. It has also enabled us to recruit and retain experienced engineers and technicians with the right skills to build and deliver the simulation tools that are in demand by some of the most respected automotive businesses in the world.”