Reading time ( words)
During their 20th anniversary year, UK-based excess inventory management company CCL decided to expand their team further to keep up with demand for their services and ensure continued growth.
In 2017, they recruited three new account managers, and a sales administrator to support the growing number of account managers.
The new account managers are: Megan Leeds, who joined in June; and Scott Harley and Jess Wade, who both joined in November. Sales Administrator Sarah McCabe also joined the team in November.
The new account managers will be responsible for working with OEM and EMS companies to achieve the best return for their excess and slow-moving inventory, managing every stage of the process to ensure a smooth transaction.
The CCL team work with some of the best-known technology companies globally and are experienced enough to deal with any excess inventory situation. Contact CCL if you'd like to sell your excess electronic component inventory or are interested in joining the team.
CCL is a specialist buyer of excess electronic components. For 20 years we’ve served electronics manufacturers all over the world, from small to large operations, specializing in excess inventory management.
Further information, click here.
Barry Matties, I-Connect007
In an interview with I-Connect007, Matthias Müller of Goepel electronic talks about about test and inspection technologies, especially in the automotive industry. He discussed design for testing (DFT) and the benefits technologists can gain from DFT. He also mentioned about the increasing need for 3D SPI, as well as why X-ray inspection has become very important now for the automotive, military, and aerospace industries.
Martin Goetz and Ramesh Varma, Northrop Grumman Corp.
Counterfeit electronic components are finding their way into today's defense electronics. The problem gets even more complex when procuring diminishing manufacturing source parts. This article provides a brief introduction to counterfeit prevention and detection standards, particularly as they relate to the aerospace and defense sector.
David Hillman, Rockwell Collins
Several electronic market segments, such as those electronics used in harsh environments or that have life/system critical functionality, remain exempt from lead-free material restrictions such as the RoHS legislation. While these market segments can use solder containing lead, it is increasingly difficult to procure advanced components in non-ROHS compliant configurations. This article discusses several aspects of having lead-free BGA components in a tin/lead soldering process.