Bestronics Achieves ISO 13485 Certification


Reading time ( words)

Bestronics announced today that it has achieved ISO 13485 certification for its San Jose, CA facility. ISO 13485 certification requires the demonstration of quality management systems meeting regulatory, safety and quality standards for the design and manufacturing of products used in healthcare.

“Customer trust is the foundation of Bestronics’ business,” said Bestronics President and CEO Nat Mani. “Our customers rely on us to enforce quality processes that remove risk concerns from any product we supply throughout its lifecycle and to rest assured that those products meet global standards without issue. 13485 certification enables us to broaden the circle of trust we’ve established with bio medical customers to manufacture their complex products and provide more value-added services such as system level assembly and integration.”

In addition to the ISO 13485 certification, Bestronics is ISO 9001 certified, ITAR registered and offers a Class 10000 (ISO Class 7) Clean Room and ESD flooring throughout its facility. Bestronics features a zero latency culture with mandated quality and continuous improvement processes embedded in manufacturing operations.

About Bestronics

Located in the heart of Silicon Valley, Bestronics provides a wide range of manufacturing, engineering, testing and material/program management services. Its customers include major original equipment manufacturers in instrumentation, power generation, energy management, communications, wireless, industrial and other markets.

Share

Print


Suggested Items

Today’s MilAero Options: Outsourcing—‘Everybody’s Doing it’ Not so True Today

06/27/2016 | Marc Carter
There was a time, not so many decades ago, when that most commonly-stated mantra (“lower labor costs”) behind offshoring printed circuit fab (and some assembly) operations, still had some case-by-case validity.

New Tools for Human-Machine Collaborative Design

04/25/2016 | DARPA
Advanced materials are increasingly embodying counterintuitive properties, such as extreme strength and super lightness, while additive manufacturing and other new technologies are vastly improving the ability to fashion these novel materials into shapes that would previously have been extremely costly or even impossible to create.

Inkjet-printed Liquid Metal Could Bring Wearable Tech, Soft Robotics

04/08/2015 | Purdue University
New research shows how inkjet-printing technology can be used to mass-produce electronic circuits made of liquid-metal alloys for "soft robots" and flexible electronics.



Copyright © 2020 I-Connect007. All rights reserved.