Streamlining your manufacturing process

We take an active role in improving the quality and efficiency of the manufacturing process by utilizing Six Sigma, a disciplined, data-driven methodology for eliminating defects. We work closely with you to conduct research and studies, applying knowledge of production and product design, automating tasks, and eliminating waste in processes. We provide error proofing, evaluation of new tools, and execute feedback from operators, or design engineering implementing standards and visual flow.

From every stage of your product, we assign knowledgeable engineers ready to work with you in developing reliable and highly effective processes, and tooling specially formulated for your production floor.


Our manufacturing capabilities

  • CAD drawings or schematics creation for tooling, fixtures, etc. to aid in improving efficiency
  • Design engineering liaison with quality assurance repairs, program management, and customers to ensure flow of information
  • Risk tradeoff performance, cost/benefits analyses, Process Failure Mode Effects Analysis (PFMEA), and root cause analysis
  • Opportunities identification for increased efficiency or leaner manufacturing

In addition, we can assist with writing method sheets and procedures for operators to follow for production processes and work with you to plan equipment downtime and maintenance in an effort to troubleshoot issues and perform simple repairs.

We have the flexibility to present findings to management and work with production operators to ensure the understanding of the processes, and assist in compiling reports to enable informed decision making.

Free Whitepaper Download
Lessons Learned on Five Large-Scale System Developments

What’s Inside: System planners, architechs, and developers often make the same mistakes on grand scales. Yet we usually stay within familiar approcahes, especially under deadline pressures. Engineers and manager embrace the concept of process improvement yet rarely take time off (or have the privilege of taking the time) to consider how something that’s worked in the past could be improved and equally rarely make the effort to change the plans and processes to benefit from mistakes. This paper explores several high-level lessons learned, mostly on large system developments, that were not always successful.