Mobile Simulators

Skills Assessment, Increased Productivity & Reduced Downtime

Operational within minutes of arrival on-site, Nuna Training Technologies' mobile simulator has been specially designed for work in the harsh environment of the Canadian North.

Experienced training supervisors require only minimal additional computer skills to test and train operators with the simulator. Drivers/operators are trained to make the split-second decisions required to handle situations too dangerous or difficult to teach or test in a real vehicle. Even night time driving can be simulated.

The mobile simulator’s interchangeable vehicle, site and dash components provide completely flexible time, type and range of training.

The benefits of simulator training go far beyond individual performance. There is no risk to the trainee, trainer or equipment. Real equipment is kept in production. Production cycle times are not reduced. Unscheduled brake, tire and engine maintenance, most commonly caused by inexperienced operators, is greatly reduced.

Don't be fooled by the skeptics

Simulator training works. The aviation industry and the military have used simulation for many years. Along with conventional methods, every major airline uses simulators to train, re-train and evaluate their pilots and conduct annual emergency response training.

If you trust simulator-trained airline crew with your safety, why not consider simulation training for your future heavy equipment operators? There are currently 20 heavy equipment simulators operating in Western Canada and interest continues to grow.

Industry has recognized that the most effective operator training method combines classroom and simulator based training with hands-on field training. Nuna Training Technologies Ltd. operates under this principle

In most cases, people that do not recognize the value in simulator based training have not taken the time to research the technology or have never been involved with a formal program.

Simulator training works

Everyday more manufacturers of mining, earthworks and construction equipment are adding simulation to their product lines. Manufacturers and customers have recognized the value of simulation for entry-level training as well as training to respond to machine problems and emergency situations.

Educational institutes and training organizations have also embraced simulation as one of the best and safest training tools for inexperienced candidates.

Training in a simulator program is recognized by equipment manufacturers as best practice for new trainees.