EMS Firm Printed Circuits Adds AS9100C Certification


Reading time ( words)

EMS firm Printed Circuits Corp. is proud to announce that it has received certification to the AS9100 Rev C Quality Standard for its Lilburn, Georgia manufacturing facility and corporate headquarters. The company is now AS9100C and ISO9001:2008 certified. 

AS9100 is the internationally recognized standard in Quality Management Systems that is specific to the aerospace, aviation and military industries. Achieving the AS9100C certification demonstrates Printed Circuits' commitment to meeting these increasingly stringent standards for manufacturing products that serve the aerospace, aviation, and military markets.

Pravin Kakadiya, president of Printed Circuits Corp., said, "Achieving AS9100C is the quality standard required by all suppliers to the aerospace, aviation, and military industries. It demonstrates to all our current and future customers that we are committed to continuously improving our quality standards. Each and every employee at PCC is committed to contributing to our quality improvements. Having been awarded this certification gives our customers confidence in doing business with Printed Circuits Corp."

About Printed Circuits Corp.

Printed Circuits Corp. is a minority owned and operated Contract Manufacturer providing a wide range of electronic manufacturing services (EMS) including printed circuit design, fabrication, assembly, and testing. Additional services also include: testing, conformal coating, harness and cable assembly.

Share

Print


Suggested Items

Book Excerpt: The Printed Circuit Assembler’s Guide to Smart Data, Chapter 1

12/30/2020 | Sagi Reuven and Zac Elliott, Siemens Digital Industries Software
Accurate data is required to adjust processes and to ensure quality over time. This is difficult because not all data is in the same format, and not all sensors perform the same over time. How do you know what the best data to collect is and how to filter out the junk data from useful or smart data? This is not an easy task when the interfaces to data collection sources are complex, and they do not speak the same language, often requiring the vendor’s help to get data out of the machine and then spending time normalizing the data to turn it into something useful. This is a challenge for companies trying to set up a custom data collection system themselves.

Book Excerpt: The Printed Circuit Assembler’s Guide to Smart Data

12/16/2020 | Sagi Reuven and Zac Elliott, Siemens Digital Industries Software
Whenever we discuss data, keep in mind that people have been collecting data, verifying it, and translating it into reports for a long time. And if data is collected and processes are changed automatically, people still will be interpreting and verifying the accuracy of the data, creating reports, making recommendations, solving problems, tweaking, improving, and innovating. Whatever data collection system is used, any effort to digitalize needs to engage and empower the production team at the factory. Their role is to attend to the manufacturing process but also to act as the front line of communications and control.

Lorain County Community College’s Successful MEMS Program

12/07/2020 | I-Connect007 Editorial Team
The I-Connect007 editorial team had the pleasure of an extended and detailed conversation with Johnny Vanderford and Courtney Tenhover from Lorain County Community College (LCCC). Vanderford and Tenhover are at the heart of the microelectromechanical systems (MEMS) program at LCCC that is emerging as a model for a successful technical higher-education program. This conversation was lively, and the enthusiasm at LCCC is infectious, as it should be; their results are impressive.



Copyright © 2021 I-Connect007. All rights reserved.