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Chemcut Corporation, a leading manufacturer of wet processing equipment, is pleased to announce the hiring of Gary Wimmersberger as the new Director of Operations. With over 30 years of experience in the manufacturing industry, Gary brings a wealth of knowledge and expertise to the team.
Gary previously served as a General Manager for PR Hoffman Machine Products. He has abMaster Degrees in Engineering Science and Engineering Management from Penn State and is a certified professional engineer.
In his new role, Gary will oversee all manufacturing operations, including production planning, quality control, and supply chain management. He will work closely with Chemcut’s engineering and design teams to ensure that their products are manufactured to the highest standards of quality and efficiency.
Chemcut Corporation, founded in 1956, was the original developer of spray etching, a technique that made the chemical etching process practical for volume, as well as prototype production. Chemcut offers a complete line of spray etchers, developers, strippers, waste treatment systems, and auxiliary equipment. More than 15,000 Chemcut units are currently in operation around the world.
Andy Shaughnessy, Design007 Magazine
At the SMTA Atlanta Expo and Tech Forum, I spoke with NCAB Group Field Application Engineer Ramon Roche, who gave a presentation at the show titled, “Technical Trends in the Global PCB Industry.” Ramon and I discussed his presentation, the emerging technologies that have NCAB’s focus over the next few years, and why semi-additive processes may be the key to succeeding with ultra HDI technology.
Andy Shaughnessy, I-Connect007
We want your input! PCB fabricators have been utilizing benchmarks for decades, comparing metrics for everything from manufacturing best practices to competitors’ products and services. Now, we have access to more manufacturing data than ever before, and companies can conduct benchmarking at a granular level.
Nolan Johnson, I-Connect007
The adage about spring weather in Northern temperate climates is, “April showers bring May flowers.” This is, of course, on the heels of March, when the weather comes “In like a lion, out like a lamb.” The suggestion for March is that whatever way the month starts, it will end just the opposite. But we’re in the first week of April, where things are expected to settle into a steady state of preparation for an abundance just over the horizon. Sound a bit like our business climate right now, doesn’t it?