The Electromagnetist

Bahadir Ince is an electrical engineer and plays electric bass. He thinks electromagnetism is undervalued.

Dynamische Portraitaufnahme von Bahadir Ince
Photo: Karin Heer / Hellostudio

Sound is not an electromagnetic wave—which, by the way, is why no one can hear you scream in space. Nevertheless, sound waves play an important role in Bahadir Ince's life. He plays electric bass and is part of a thrash metal band. You can see his favourite music in his everyday work thanks to several earrings and band shirts.


Why then the fascination with electromagnetism? On the one hand, it holds atomic nuclei and electrons—and thus the whole world—together. On the other hand, electric current is the basis of Bahadir's work. He is a specialist in railway safety installations and used to work for the industrial giants Siemens and Thales.


Electromagnetism is the basis of technologies such as track vacancy detectors and axle counter systems that have made rail traffic safer for decades. At RUBI Railtec, however, Bahadir also looks to the future. He plans the safety systems for major customers such as Swiss Post and Alstom.

Traditionelle Portraitaufnahme von Bahadir Ince
Image: Karin Heer / Hellostudio

In contrast to electromagnetism, Bahadir thinks Netflix is overrated. He thus prefers to make music with his daughter instead of sitting in front of the TV—she plays the piano and he the bass. The two also play strategy games like chess, Go or Magic the Gathering..

 

Working at RUBI

Bahadir Ince works in our Command, Control & Signalling team, which ensures that rail passengers and employees travel safely and arrive on time.


Check out our "Who we are" page to find out more about Bahadir and all other RUBI employees.


For vacancies click here.

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