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IndustryNet Products, Services, Companies, Brands Related to "Assembly"
      

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❯❯ Products & Services
ASSEMBLY - Custom (35 companies)
ASSEMBLY - Mechanical (11 companies)
ASSEMBLY - Medical (1 company)
ASSEMBLY - Metal Parts (11 companies)
ASSEMBLY - Secondary (4 companies)
ASSEMBLY KITTING (21 companies)
ASSEMBLY MACHINERY (58 companies)
ASSEMBLY SYSTEMS (14 companies)
AEROSPACE ASSEMBLIES (9 companies)
ASSEMBLIES (37 companies)
AUTOMOTIVE ASSEMBLY (29 companies)
BATTERY ASSEMBLIES (11 companies)
CABLE ASSEMBLIES (318 companies)
CONTRACT ASSEMBLY (232 companies)
ELECTRICAL ASSEMBLIES (16 companies)
ELECTRONIC ASSEMBLIES (69 companies)
ELECTRONIC ASSEMBLY (116 companies)
FIBER OPTIC ASSEMBLIES (14 companies)
GEAR ASSEMBLIES (19 companies)
HOSE ASSEMBLIES (159 companies)
MAGNETIC ASSEMBLIES (7 companies)
METAL ASSEMBLIES (7 companies)
OPTICAL ASSEMBLIES (7 companies)
PACKAGING AND ASSEMBLY (315 companies)
PANEL ASSEMBLY (5 companies)
PLASTIC ASSEMBLIES (10 companies)
PLASTICS ASSEMBLY (7 companies)
PNEUMATIC ASSEMBLY (0 companies)
SHEET METAL ASSEMBLY (13 companies)
WELDED ASSEMBLIES (10 companies)
WHEEL ASSEMBLIES (6 companies)
WIRE ASSEMBLIES (10 companies)
WIRE BRUSH ASSEMBLIES (0 companies)

Assembly

An assembly line is a manufacturing process in which interchangeable parts are added to a product in a sequential manner to create an end product. In most cases, a manufacturing assembly line is a semi-automated system through which a product moves. At each station along the line some part of the production process takes place. The workers and machinery used to produce the item are stationary along the line and the product moves through the cycle, from start to finish.

Assembly line methods were originally introduced to increase factory productivity and efficiency. Advances in assembly line methods are made regularly as new and more efficient ways of achieving the goal of increased throughput are found. While assembly line methods apply primarily to manufacturing processes, business experts have also been known to apply these principles to other areas of business, from product development to management.

According to Henry Ford:

The principles of assembly are these:

1. Place the tools and the men in the sequence of the operation so that each component part shall travel the least possible distance while in the process of finishing.

2. Use work slides or some other form of carrier so that when a workman completes his operation, he drops the part always in the same place—which place must always be the most convenient place in his hand—and if possible have gravity carry the part of the next workman for his own.

3. Use sliding assembling lines by which the parts to be assembled are delivered at convenient distances.So assembly lines are designed for the sequential organization of workers, tools or machines, and parts. The motion of workers is minimized to the extent possible. All parts or assemblies are handled either by conveyors or motorized vehicles such as forklifts, or gravity, with no manual tracing. The heavy lifting isdone by machines such as overhead cranes or forklifts. Each worker typically performs one simple operation.
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