Bati-Journal TV STAGE
Organized by Bati-journal TV with backing from France Bois Forêt, the trade show’s TV stage will by presenting a variety of conferences, round-the-table discussions, and interviews on the sector’s key issues. Seize this opportunity to stay abreast of all the recent news from the sector. Discover an extensive programme revolving around four main themes: Industry, resources, training, and innovation. Make a date with the TV stage (Stand 6L18) - Free access
Discover all the TV stage's conferences in videos!
Videos will be published online every day.
|Here is the latest schedule of conferences, round-the-table discussions, and interviews. This is being regularly updated, so stay connected!|
10.30am // TRADE SHOW OPENING CEREMONY
1.00pm // Industry // Investment in craftsmanship
Is it possible for a craft firm’s workshop to go digital? How can craft firms emulate industrial manufacturers and go about optimizing their organization with computerization of their machines? How are they to invest wisely?
2.00pm // Training // Training finances
What measures are available for funding in-company or individual training? How does one tackle career conversion?
3.30pm // Innovation // Timber and design
An appealing design is essential in maintaining timber as an attractive option for interior layouts. How can companies incorporate design in their development strategies?
5.00pm // Resources // Does French forestry meet the demand?
Do the products from French forests match what customers are looking for? Species, quality, price, other criteria?
10.30am // Industry // Fitting out in the digital millennium
Digital solutions enable custom layouts to be designed, visualized, and executed without sacrificing the high-productivity industrial manufacturing process.
11.15am // SYMOP Special program
12.00 noon // Resources // Hardwood review and prospects
How do we make the most of French hardwood forests? Outlets, added value, competitiveness, uses, etc.
2.00pm // Training // Learning tools
What learning tools are available in the timber and wood sector? How are these changing with the times? MOOC, SPOC, and other digital tools.
3.30pm // Innovation // Technical products made from local timber
In the context of a growing demand for more elaborate wooden products, is local timber suitable for making these technical items?
5.00pm // PRESENTATION OF THE EUROBOIS AWARDS AND PRIZES
10.30am // Industry // Digital maintenance
Predictive maintenance represents a quantum leap forward. It nevertheless involves specific understanding from the customer and additional means from the supplier. This implicitly means a new business model.
12.00 noon // Resources // The changing world of the forestry resource
How can the resource be updated in line with exploitation methods, climate change, market needs? How can we help forest owners adapt and maximize the value of their products?
2.00pm // Training // The new apprenticeship methods
Apprentice training by in-company immersion, an effective operational solution.
3.30pm // Innovation // Forest exploitation and sawmills in face of the digital wave
Feedback from two digitization experiences at the leading end of the sector: “Forestry on the move, a digital tool at the service of the forest”, and “Sawmill 4.0: how data facilitates the optimization of productivity and quality”.
5.00pm // INNOVATION IN THE TIMBER SECTOR: REGIONAL PROJECT SUBMISSION CONTEST
Presentation of the 2017 project submission prize-winners and launch of the 2018 edition. Philippe Meunier, Vice Chairman of the Auvergne-Rhône-Alpes region, will be in attendance.
10.30am // Industry // Machining new materials
New products from second-stage timber conversion are being developed in order to meet changing market needs, a development that means new techniques and new machines.
2.00pm // Training // Feedback from the selection of young carpenter finalists
The young carpenter contest stimulates cultural and international exchange among young, enthusiastic professionals, at the service of mutual knowledge.
3.30pm // Resources // Labels at the service of quality
Is displaying an accreditation label and meeting the criteria laid down for doing so a guarantee of quality for the consumer?