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Celonis, which aims to give companies insight into operational processes in order to change their organizations, has recently developed a free process mining e-learning program for students and lecturers at universities and colleges. This should bring in many new experts.

According to the software supplier, process mining is the most important condition for the future when it comes to intelligently changing and adjusting companies. The technology makes it possible for companies to record the data flow within operational systems. This enables them to gain a better insight into potential process improvements.

These process improvements are often new and, in many cases, automated processes that bring about business transformation. According to Celonis, improving the visibility and process improvement of certain bottlenecks not only helps companies save millions in costs, but also improves customer satisfaction.

E-learning program for process mining

The e-learning programme that has now been launched gives students and lecturers at universities of applied sciences access to a complete academic learning pathway for process mining for students and training and support for lecturers. They also get free access to the vendor’s The Celonis Business Cloud SaaS solution, which allows them to put what they have learned into practice immediately.

Celonis Academic Alliance initiative

The education programme is an initiative of the Celoins Academic Alliance. This global initiative of the supplier aims to support education and research in the field of process mining and analytics for business transformation. The aim of this initiative is to use the e-learning programme that has now been set up to prepare around 100,000 people to become new specialists in the field of process mining.

Celonis has academic partners in more than 25 countries across Europe, North America, Latin America and the APAC region. In the Netherlands, this network includes TU Eindhoven, Erasmus University Rotterdam, the Jheronimus Academy of Data Science in Den Bosch, and the Zuyd University of Applied Sciences.

This news article was automatically translated from Dutch to give Techzine.eu a head start. All news articles after September 1, 2019 are written in native English and NOT translated. All our background stories are written in native English as well. For more information read our launch article.