WyoTech News Stories
This is the place to get the latest WyoTech news and events.
If your dream is to become a car-customizing specialist, you will have to master a number of specialty tools that allow you to create body panels and other metal components to individual specifications.
Below are some of the key tools and machines found in most custom car workshops:
Four students at WyoTech in Blairsville have been chosen to rebuild a Ford truck engine for MavTV’s “Chop Cut Rebuild” reality TV series.
Automotive collision refinishing specialists see a lot of vehicular damage. Dealing with damaged car and truck parts is part of the job. But some car parts get damaged more often than others, so it pays to put particular focus on repairing these particular components. Here are the seven most commonly damaged car parts based on a survey of nearly 20,000 auto collisions in 2010:* 1. Front Bumper (28 percent) — This is no surprise, since the front bumper is the first part of a car to hit another object when in forward motion. Even though bumpers are designed to resist low-speed impacts (under 5 mph), any collision at normal driving […]
Volvo Trucks will sponsor two $8,700 scholarships for students studying Diesel Advanced Technology Education at WyoTech in Laramie and Blairsville.
Cable TV personality, women’s land speed record holder and WyoTech graduate Jessi Combs was recently interviewed by RodAuthority.com.
Makers of specialty motorsports vehicles can minimize the compromises they make in their products. Many of custom chassis are designed for specific results.
Interested in the top 10 of motorcycles and motorcycle technology? Here’s a quick look at the category leaders when it comes to motoring on two wheels.
There’s a first time for everything, and that includes diesel power. Here are eight firsts in the history of diesel technology.
Throughout Asia, cheap counterfeit bikes from China are a growing headache for Japan’s Big 4 motorcycle manufacturers. Now they’re fighting back.
Your dashboard’s “Check Engine” light is a mysterious thing. If often comes on when there’s no hint of engine trouble. And although it’s clearly warning you about something, it never actually tells you what the problem is. It’s as if you got an email from your doctor saying, “Call me.” Do you have cancer — or have you just forgotten to pay your most recent bill? The mind boggles.