The process to ensure successful Medical Device Assembly for Medical programs begin when the program is accepted. When you outsource a Medical Device to a Contract Manufacturer, follow these 6 critical steps to guarantee the success of your program once it's transitioned over to the full-scale assembly phase.
We have a new video that explains our New Product Introduction and Development Processes. Check it out below!
In 2019, PEKO is taking an initiative to automate our data collection and analysis for our corporate metrics, process measures, and our ability to model our data for future business. As part of this effort we have been delving into BI (Business Intelligence) software and a special piece of powerful software that allows us to map to all of our disparate data sources and combine, modify and model directly. With a campus as large as ours, BI software will allow us to manage all of the equipment, machinery and processes that make up our organization.
Topics: Product Review
We've shared the importance of having an NPI, or New Product Introduction, division when integrating your technology to a Contract Manufacturer–you can read about that here. However, for this blog post, we're going to focus on how the critical steps taken during the on-boarding phase within a NPI group will drive the success of Medical Device projects down the road.
We are constantly surrounded by data and as the IoT seems to have no indication of slowing down, what does this mean for the manufacturing industry as a whole? Well, Michael Mansard of Zuora Inc. has some interesting comments on how manufacturing companies have evolved their business scope from just pushing products off the shelves in his article published in Industry Today: Services, Not Products, Are the Future of Manufacturing.
The term "Medical Device," is a broad term that can have a few different meanings. Depending on how the device will be used, there are different classifications to determine quality assurance that is associated with the device's manufacturing. Classifications of Medical Devices refer to Class I, Class II, and Class III which differentiate the level of risk associated with the device as well as the level of regulatory controls required during manufacturing.
Regardless of their classification, Medical Devices have touched every person's life in one way or another. And whether or not they have specifically saved our own lives, it's safe to assume they have saved the life of someone we love. This is how important our company treats the manufacturing of Medical Devices and this sentiment is felt through each and every person who works on our Medical Device projects within our organization.
As a woman in the world of manufacturing, nothing inspires me more than seeing other women make it in this industry. We can all agree the need to sustain the manufacturing industry on our American soil and we all seem to worry about the same issue: How are we going to keep our factories open?
"Greater inclusiveness in manufacturing is good for our industry, and it is playing out in very real ways in businesses across the United States."