Computer systems enable us to simulate processes and actions during the planning period, embraced by the term “digital factory”. Therefore, possible problems can be identified early enough for them to be eliminated. This is also the case in the field of ergonomics, as it can be seen in the development of digital human models. Digital human models are three-dimensional, virtual models of real humans, which represent the human being and its numerous individual parameters as a factor in computer based simulations (Mühlstedt et al., 2008). They can already be used for sight and accessibility analyses aswell as posture analyses. For these static postures, ergonomic evaluations can be performed (e.g. RULA or NIOSH).