Everyone knows London is a massive hub of international commerce, and that its potential for growth is limited only by the pace set by its continually evolving infrastructure - of which a key component is a steady stream of suitably-prepared graduates.

These days many of the brightest emerging industry stars don’t necessarily follow the conventional study route, in which the graduate leaves with an impressive certificate but possibly little in the way of practical experience.

Instead it is increasingly common to see aspiring industry players taking on courses which allow them to study and develop business-specific training in a symbiotic twin track that adds depth and quality to the whole process.

It is partly because of the high quality of students and graduates flocking to London to weigh their next career step that a powerful new academic sector has opened up.

It’s one capable of streaming the best talent towards rewarding employment routes through the sort of programme offered by the London School of Business and Finance (LSBF), and a key area like Bracknell - within easy range of the capital - is ideally placed to attract the very best graduates.

It isn’t too ambitious to predict that we’ll shortly witness in Bracknell the list-advertised but nonetheless real graduate community of the sort likely to bring an exciting new seam of enterprise to the area - one likely to confer all sort of benefits, academic and commercial, as the locale becomes a byword for “route to excellence”.

This is a very different sort of “brand recognition” from the sort enjoyed by an Oxford or Cambridge university or college, and more reflects the way 21st century further education is about developing into a career stream while pursuing challenging but also pragmatic study.

A decade or so ago this was hardly the case, but in the intervening years the LSBF, in particular, has steadily grown into an institution with campuses in Manchester., Singapore. - where it recently opened another new campus - and Toronto. Bracknell has the rare advantage of being close to the heart of its potentially game-changing academic nerve centre at a time when there’s seldom been a greater need for quality professionals capable of “hitting the ground running” as graduates able to stream swiftly into key industry roles.

It presents obvious opportunities for the area to build its finance sector, on the logic that once a “community” of complementary interests develops in a particular area it tends to grow in strength and importance as its key position becomes more and more clearly established.

This isn’t often obvious, and the sort of statistics we might use to chart its progress wouldn’t necessarily make interesting reading, but the trend - now properly established - seems to be resolutely towards expansion.

That has to be good news at a time when some erstwhile financial hotspots are under pressure from demanding and ever-changing market forces.

The sort of career avenue implicit in the LSBF’s approach to graduates in the modern world has an uncharted “magnetic” appeal for people eager to find a path towards progress that’s time-efficient but also rewarding in terms of results.

Bracknell could easily become known as a regional launch pad for success, while at the same time its capacity to develop a robust finance sector has no preset limits.

That has to be good news for an area that’s fortunate enough to host a dynamic academic driver of the UK’s steadily-evolving economy.

It’s a name, a bit like LSBF, that many will come to automatically associate with enterprise and success.