The science class of grade 11 has an ambitious project: a car should be able to drive autonomously. The pupils have illustrated exactly how the vehicle should look like in technical drawings and then entered them into a CAD program. Now it's time for implementation. While smaller parts of the car are created in the 3D printer which builds them up layer by layer, an opposite process is used for the chassis. Physics teacher Dirk Massinger provides a Plexiglas plate from which individual parts are milled. Piece by piece, the rough workpiece loses everything that is not needed. This creates openings for the wheel holder and for the installation of electronic components. The computer-controlled CNC milling machine, a donation from the BLANK-Foundation, is a future-oriented tool that pupils at the grammar school are learning to use. Foundation founder Werner Blank and his daughter Juliane Blank were personally present at the handover of the milling machine. The BLANK- Foundation supports talented young people in preparing for future tasks in technology and economy.