Service engineer Risto Peltomäki has played rugby on three continents. In his opinion, rugby is always a gentleman’s game regardless of national borders or cultural differences.

”In a physical sport, on the pitch things can get heated and boil over, but fellow players and referees are treated with respect. The referee is the king of the game. After the match, bruises fade and rugby players are good friends off the pitch.”

Peltomäki, who previously played hockey and football, got to know rugby during his student exchange year in the United States.

“Cufflinks and a tie from a handicrafts entrepreneur in western Finland, dinner in Budapest,” Mika Impola, Software Engineer, lists his bitcoin purchases.

Impola, who is working on the development of the cell controller software at Cimcorp’s Ulvila facility, got into virtual money by accident five years ago.

“I was buying some server space from an online shop, which offered the chance to pay in bitcoins. No commission, without your own identity, like sharing contact information. Later, I came across the definition of bitcoin and I became interested.”

This is one of the toughest questions kids of all ages are asked when they start school. It continues until they choose a major in college or find a steady job. Few students will make a living pursuing typical teenage dreams of playing sports or being musicians. There is a greater possibility that students will achieve (professional) glory in the science, technology, engineering and math (STEM) fields and affect the world in unique ways.

First Mari Hirsikallio spotted ships she had photographed, then she got interested in the containers they were carrying. Her interest became a hobby, resulting in a virtual collection of containers from different parts of the world.

Kai Kivekäs owns a rare Scalextric electric car track, collects miniature cars, builds his own racing cars and travels around Europe to find out who is the fastest

Hannu Rinne, a software specialist at Cimcorp, packs his bags and photographs birds in different corners of the world. Souvenirs for this collector are photos rivaling the finest nature documentary