Smart buildings need smart people. That's why we've been sharing our knowledge and expertise via industry-recognised courses since 2012.
Raising the bar.
It's one thing to be aware of ICT standards, but it's a whole other level when you learn them. Join our industry-recognised training courses.
Be at the forefront.
Torque IP is an active participant in the standardisation of our local industry guidelines and industry standards and we can provide NATA independent certification as required.
Become Ministry of Education Certified
Ministry of Education standards training courses are typically run twice a year in March and October in the following centres – Auckland, Wellington and Christchurch, other centres can have local courses run, but the minimum number of attendees is 8.
Courses are now run in the classroom with simultaneous remote attendance via MS Teams also available, please note if you are willing to attend a course online.
There will be an online exam at the end of the course, so all attendees are required to bring or have access to a computer with a camera and microphone built in.
The Exam is 1 hour long with an 80% pass mark.
To register: Use the “contact us” box below and start the subject with “MoE Stds Training”.
Sharing is the best policy.
Torque IP has been delivering ICT standards training courses to industry professionals since 2012. This enables us to provide training and mentoring opportunities. As a business we have always had a policy of sharing our knowledge and expertise with the industry and we typically do this in the form of information evenings and short training sessions.
Standards development process.
- Initial research and development
- Preparation of draft reports and presentations – various technologies
- Workshop with client staff, independent consultants and industry representatives
- Update the draft reposts post workshop
- Publish gap analysis and update or re-write standards
- Reporting and communications (stakeholder and project)
Ministry of Education Standards Update Presentation v5.0
The long-anticipated revision of the NZ primary cabling standard – AS/NZS 3080 – has been released, bringing with it significant changes to the way ICT infrastructure is provided. These are fundamental revisions of the current standards that are applied in day to day designs, specifications and tender submissions. Once the new standards are ratified, referring to the old editions of the standards would be erroneous, unprofessional and, in some cases illegal.
Phil Earl, Technical Director