Benchmark's Nashua, New Hampshire Facility Earns ISO 13485:2003


Reading time ( words)

Benchmark Electronics, Inc., a leading integrated contract manufacturing provider, today announced that its Nashua, New Hampshire facility has been awarded the ISO 13485:2003 certification for medical manufacturing. This standard represents a comprehensive quality management system for the manufacture of medical devices throughout the full product lifecycle.

In addition to the new medical certification, the 150,000 square foot New Hampshire facility holds certifications for AS9100C, ISO 9001:2008, ISO 14001:2004, and ANSI/ESD S20.20 and is a registered ITAR facility. The facility specializes in fiber optic, robotic, and advanced system manufacturing and testing for products and end markets with extreme reliability requirements.     

"Achieving this certification in our Nashua facility reflects our strategy to expand our high quality medical manufacturing expertise in support of our regional and global customers," said Gayla J. Delly, President and CEO of Benchmark. "Growth in medical device manufacturing is central to our long-term strategy. We will continue to leverage our strong medical heritage and outstanding quality systems to purposefully align our capabilities in support of our global customers."    

About Benchmark Electronics, Inc.

Benchmark Electronics, Inc. provides integrated manufacturing, design and engineering services to original equipment manufacturers of industrial control equipment (which includes equipment for the aerospace and defense industries), telecommunication equipment, computers and related products for business enterprises, medical devices, testing and instrumentation products. Benchmark's global operations include facilities in seven countries, and its common shares trade on the New York Stock Exchange under the symbol BHE.

Share

Print


Suggested Items

Excerpt: The Printed Circuit Assembler’s Guide to… Smart Data, Chapter 2

04/21/2021 | Sagi Reuven and Zac Elliott, Siemens Digital Industries Software
Companies have been collecting data in large volumes. Highly varied data from manufacturing operations comes in quickly that needs to be validated, and its value prioritized so that it can be turned into something useful—transformed from big data to smart data. The amount of data available has grown exponentially into big data. Twenty years ago, a PCB work order resulted in 100 data records, megabytes of data; today, it is 10 billion records, terabytes of data. The investment in collecting this data and storing it is high. However, without a way to analyze the data, without analytics, it will not result in ROI.

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

04/07/2021 | 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.

What Makes a Great Supply Chain Manager?

04/05/2021 | Timothy McLean, TXM Lean Solutions
Building a competitive and reliable supply chain is a critical success factor for any manufacturing business. This is especially true today, where we face constant volatility and disruption across global supply chains. In this environment, effective supply chain leadership is more critical than ever. So, what makes a great supply chain manager?



Copyright © 2021 I-Connect007. All rights reserved.