Computers used on the shop floor will get hot. Protecting your capital assets from overheating requires air flow management, temperature control, efficient energy consumption and a way to keep computer technology cool… constantly. Here’s why an industrial computer cabinet is right for the job.
Thanks to advances in the digital world, coupled with an ever-expanding global marketplace, marketing products, and services internationally is no longer exclusive to big businesses. Companies of every size are far more accessible than ever, meaning that this is the perfect time for your business to enjoy export marketing success.
‘Manufacturing’, a dirty word for most parents. However, as hard as it may be to believe, Mom and Dad have more influence than they know when it comes to children making a career choice. With that in mind, here’s how industrial computing can change the parent perception of manufacturing on the manufacturing floor…
… But first, we appeal to parents.
Computer downtime is the ‘Darth Vader’ of the shop floor, and as the film would say, ‘the saga continues.’ The quest for improving manufacturing floor productivity constantly hits the buffers because of failing IT equipment.
Apparently, US manufacturing needs a ‘messiah’. Industry 4.0 and services are being touted as potential ‘saviors’, but hold your horses, why is there this perception that manufacturing in the USA needs rescuing? It’s time to get to the crux of this…
It’s estimated that manufacturing facilities worldwide use at least one computer as part of their operation. However, manufacturers tend to have a love-hate relationship with computer systems.
Computers are costing jobs in industrial facilities… Desktop computers can’t be used in industrial settings… These are just two of the myths associated with industrial computing.
Computer-controlled systems are at the core of most 21st Century manufacturing operations, fact! Improving manufacturing productivity hinges on keeping those computers fully operational.
An article published in the Wall Street Journal on September 1st claims that the number of unfilled manufacturing jobs is the highest it’s been in 15 years. Why? Apparently, many workers no longer possess the skills to perform today’s manufacturing jobs.
A recent Armagard guest blog post, published by our friends at Cerasis, resulted in an interesting comment concerning computers in manufacturing from one reader.