C1 laser turret press combo courtesy Amada America IncAs we work toward the end of another successful year at Faspro Technologies, we want to thank our customers for the business they provide and help new potential customers learn more about our capabilities.

One thing we’ve identified as a great benefit this year is our Amada LC-C1 2012 Laser /Turret Punch Combination machine. This piece of equipment allows us to help customers with parts that have complex profiles and die-formed shapes. Although we haven’t discussed its capabilities often, the Amada LC-C1 may be our most versatile asset.

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Faspro is a leader in Forming complex shapes for EMI shieldingNew product development for industry-leading electronic device manufacturers involves balancing the competing interests of design, schedule and cost. Most OEM device manufacturers rely on custom metal fabrication to ensure effective product design, improved efficiency, and maximum profitability. Sometimes the right partner can make the difference in launching a new product that meets or exceeds expectations.

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Faspro Technologies, Inc. Achieves ISO 9001:2008 Quality Management System Certification, Demonstrating Its Unwavering Commitment to Continuous Process Improvement

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Photchemical milling by FasproPhotochemical machining (PCM), which is also called photochemical milling or photo etching, is a process that uses chemicals to fabricate sheet metal components. A photoresist is used to mask the metal while chemical etchants corrosively machine the untreated areas. At Faspro we use photochemical milling to produce very complex parts with fine detail. The accuracy of the process and its low cost make it attractive for prototype and short run production.

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Part of Faspro’s Assembly Service LineFaspro Technologies is a leading supplier of precision electrical contacts for circuit boards, portable and hand held electronic devices. We provide innovative solutions by merging new technology with unique methods to deliver high quality components at an affordable price. Our customers in Aerospace, Medical, Military and other industries come to us for quality, service, and the attention to detail their products demand.

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Overview

Faspro provides emi shields as complex fabricated metal componentsElectromagnetic interference (EMI) can affect a hospital’s electronic equipment when an emitting device is powerful enough and close enough to cause partial or complete failure of the equipment or its sub systems. When a transmitting device gets closer to susceptible electronic equipment, the chance of interference grows. Likewise, as the power of an RF transmitter increases, interference is more likely to occur. Of course, failure of critical electronic medical equipment can be life threatening and should be prevented whenever possible.

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2014-12-04_2239This post summarizes an article about Faspro Technologies in The Fabricator digital magazine’s October edition. Here is the link if you would like to read the article in its entirety: http://www.thefabricator-digital.com/thefabricator/201410?pg=220#pg218

Faspro Technologies was established to meet the needs of the telecom industry which required quick turnaround prototype and short run production parts without spending all their time waiting for delivery. Most production suppliers then, as is the case today couldn’t easily stop production, change tooling and make short runs without disrupting their operation.

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automotive_emiOne aspect of the automotive engineering that is recently being mentioned often is the concern of electromagnetic interference (EMI). With the increased utilization of electronic systems, EMI is becoming a more important aspect of vehicle design. Automotive engineers are targeting increased reliability which means designing properly for the intended environment. Other environmental issues include extreme temperatures, vibration, shock, humidity, salt-fog, and corrosive solvents/atmosphere.

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Researchers in Japan have prototyped an innovative and inexpensive light source which could usher in a new era of improved performance, lower cost and environmentally friendly lighting devices to compete with LEDs. These flat panel light sources use arrays of extremely conductive carbon nanotubes to provide evenly-distributed lighting with high performance and power usage under 0.1 Watts – about 100 times less than the energy required by light-emitting diodes.

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Internet of ThingsA group of specialists from Stanford and UofC, Berkeley, have created a ground breaking prototype radio-on-a-chip communications device which is powered by existing radio waves. The unit includes receiving and sending antennae and a cpu, and is completely self-contained and tiny. These ant-sized gadgets are extremely economical, require no batteries to run and might provide the Internet of Things a significant jump start.

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