Michael Cole Promoted to President and COO of AirBorn


Reading time ( words)

AirBorn Inc., the Texas-based designer and manufacturer of innovative, highly-reliable electronic components, interconnects and value-added manufacturing solutions including printed circuit board and flexible circuit design through assembly, has promoted Michael Cole to president and chief operating officer (COO) of the company.

"Mike has earned this recognition," said Cindy Lewis, chairperson and chief executive officer. "He is an excellent servant leader and has the proven knowledge and skills to help take AirBorn to the next level."

Cole's promotion comes on the heels of a year of record breaking growth for the company.

"It has been a great honor working with the dedicated team of colleagues at AirBorn," Cole said. "This promotion is a direct reflection of their passion for success and willingness to coalesce around change. It is a great time to be a part of AirBorn, and the future opportunities look remarkable."

Cole has more than 30 years' experience in the electronic, connectors and cable assembly marketplace. He joined AirBorn in 2016.

AirBorn employs over 1,500 at locations in Arizona, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Ohio, Pennsylvania and Texas. The company also has operations in Canada and the United Kingdom. Its products can be found on Mars, the depths of space as well as fighter jets, warships and in life-saving medical devices.

Share

Print


Suggested Items

IPC APEX EXPO 2020 Attendees Speak: Dr. Martin Anselm

02/14/2020 | I-Connect007 Editorial Team
"The biggest challenge I’ve encountered a number of different times is the migration to much larger packaging," said Dr. Martin Anselm, director of CEMA Lab. "Devices are getting much larger, and with the thousands of I/O of solder joints, and they are not just single-die, multi-chip modules in different forms or 2.5D technologies.

3D Printing and Medical Electronics: A Disruptive Beneficial Technology

12/11/2018 | Dan Feinberg, Technology Editor, I-Connect007
We are seeing significant advances and increased uses for 3D manufacturing in medicine—many more than 3D-printed and conductive circuits on device structural components. There is enough movement in this area that 3D additive fabrication in medicine—including but not limited to 3D-printed circuits—has become its own topic, and one that we will be watching and continuing to cover.

How to Prevent Suspect Components from Entering Your Supply Chain

09/28/2017 | Danielle Olivier, JJS Manufacturing
The success of any supply chain relies on quality and stability. If either of these elements are threatened, OEMs or their EMS provider will struggle to ensure supply chain excellence. Unfortunately, with the risk of counterfeit and other suspect components ever present, this can sometimes be difficult to achieve.



Copyright © 2020 I-Connect007. All rights reserved.