Smart Connectivity, Connected Infrastructure, & the…

meet the specific needs of the customer or device.

who will contribute to the performance of smart equipment should be sensitive to the following benchmarks: Product compatibility with smart electronic systems Electronic component suppliers must consider how their products work as part of a larger entity. This applies to electrical contacts and how the connectors they go in play a significant role in the bandwidth transmission on connected devices. Contacts manufacturers, therefore, must understand crimp and termination challenges. With this perspective, while conducting screw machine parts operations, a producer must be able to commit to vetting and ensuring that the parts are compatible with underlying electronic systems in the final device. This can only be achieved with the involvement of engineers from the contact production plants.

The contacts provider must also anticipate the customer’s future needs and provide solutions. For instance, connectors sometimes can be damaged or become faulty. Replacement may be required or individual contacts might need repair, which can be time-consuming and expensive. Alternative solutions, such as innovative contacts that can be repaired or changed without involving other parts of the electronic system save connector OEMs and

Micro-Isostatic removable pin reducing size, space, and weight of applications by Lemco Précision.

Security at all costs: stringent quality procedures

their customers time and money.

Elements of the IoT can be vulnerable to hacking, which is especially dangerous for vital information transmitted through medical, mil/ aero, and civil aviation applications. Stringent quality controls, such as forces control, slots,

5. An understanding of smart connectivity needs The IoT brings lots of benefits but smart connectivity is not free of risks or challenges. A contact supplier


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