WyoTech News Stories
This is the place to get the latest WyoTech news and events.
Ready to change your life for the better? If you live in south Los Angeles County, consider getting medical assistant training at WyoTech in Long Beach.
Drive belts are slipping, at least in popularity. Once found under the hood of practically ever car, drive belts are giving way to electrical drive systems.
On October 8, WyoTech graduate and spokeswoman Jessi Combs broke the women’s land speed record by taking a jet-powered “car” up to 344 mph.
At the WyoTech campuses in Laramie, Wyo., and Blairsville, Pa., you can combine traditional automotive with diesel training courses to prepare you to work on both types of cars and trucks.
Jamey Jordon, former WyoTech Laramie student has come a long way since graduating in 2002. Read more…
What’s real excitement? It’s watching police officers and firefighters race emergency and squad car vehicles. Learn more about this event.
Sarah Burgess, the only female who competes in USA drifting, highlighted this year’s ‘Streets of Detroit’ event. Read more…
As any movie buff will tell you, cars in science fiction films come in all shapes and size. Some are sleek. Some are clunky. Some are luxurious. Others are strictly utilitarian. Some roll, some hover and some actually fly. Let’s go back to the future to see how science fiction filmmakers have imagined future cars over the last four decades:
Motorcycles are the ultimate outlaw vehicle. Since their invention in the late 19th century, motorcycles have been associated with freedom, rebelliousness and a disregard for polite convention. It’s no surprise then that bike builders have, over the years, come up with some pretty wild and, dare we say, awesome custom bikes. Some are boldly dramatic. Some are playfully humorous. And some are just downright weird. All are deeply personal expressions of their owners.
Is automotive technology changing too quickly? At least one industry analyst thinks so. Writing for Automotive Technology, staff writer Larry P. Vellequette notes that rapid advancements in automobile safety, performance, connectivity and fuel economy may produce better vehicles and attract customers, but immediately adding these improvements to existing production lines can ultimately hurt a company’s profitability.