Tag Archives: Manufacturing

The Classification of the Manufacturing Process Types of the LED Light Industry

In most industries, there are some general approaches to manage the manufacturing processes. These general approaches are called process types. In the LED light industry, the process types are set to manage the operation of the volume-variety manufacturing activities.

To an LED light manufacturer, several process types are classified to show the methods of managing the manufacturing operations with different volume and variety features. Based on the increasing volume and decreasing variety, these process types are project processes, jobbing processes, batch processes, mass processes and continuous processes. These process types are widely applied in the LED tube industry. For example, the manufacturing activities of the LED bulb products are most likely managed by the mass processes.

1. Project processes.

The project processes are the managing activities to cope with the highly customized projects, such as some tailor-made products. For such customized projects, it takes a very long time to finish the spare part production and the individual service part, let alone the whole project. Therefore, in the project processes of the LED light manufacturer, the features are low volume and high variety. The activities involved in the projects can be interrupted or changed by the uncertainty and goal changed by the customers or the manufacturing processes. Examples of project processes include the LED lighting projects of the stadium and the tunnel. The key point of the project processes is that each activity has its own start time and finish time. There may be a long time interval between the jobs, as the resources need to allocate and organized for the following jobs.

2. Jobbing processes.

The jobbing processes are also designed to cope with very high variety and low volumes. In the project processes of the LED bulb manufacturer, each product has its own allocated resources, in some cases may be more or less exclusively to it. However, in the jobbing processes, each part or product needs to apply the operation’s resources with others. The manufacturing lines in the jobbing processes are making a series of products. These products may require the same resources and the same type of operation, but they may differ in the levels of usage. Examples of the jobbing processes can be the LED lighting system of a warehouse. Such a project will require different types of LED tube and LED bulb products to achieve the luminous purposes. These products will need to install LED chips, LED driver and LED housing. However, their needs of the same resources will be different in the assembly lines.

3. Batch processes.

In general practice, batch process and jobbing processes can be similar, but the batch processes have less variety compared with the jobbing processes. As the term batch indicates, the output of each process will make more than one piece of the product. In the manufacturing line, each single operation has its own repeatable part. The individual operation is repeating itself during the batch production. If the size of the batch is small, only two or three pieces, the batch processes will be nearly the same as the jobbing processes. This is normally in the case of a new product. However, if the batch size is large, and the products are frequently manufactured on the production lines, the batch processes can be repetitive. Therefore, the batch processes can support a wider range of volume and variety, compared with other processes. Take an LED bulb manufacturer for example. The manufacturing of the T12 LED tube light and T8 LED tube light can be batch processes, and the size will be large.

4. Mass processes.

The mass processes are designed to deal with products in high volume but low variety, in terms of the design or mechanism of the products. The LED tube light products can be an example. There are many types of tubes available, such as the T12 LED tube light and T8 LED tube light. However, the manufacturing lines are still mass processes because the different features or variants of the tubes do not affect the nature of the manufacturing activities. They are using the same processes, with only some different spare parts installed on the lines. The processes in the LED light production lines are most likely repetitive and predictable. For examples, the tubes are firstly assembled with the chips, then with the drivers, and finally with the housing. Of course, different tubes may use different types of LED chips, LED drivers and housing.

5. Continuous processes.

The continuous processes are the next stop of the mass processes, which work at higher volume and lower variety. These processes can be interpreted as the production activities with longer timescale. In some cases, the manufacturing lines work endlessly to make huge quantity of products. These products seem inseparable and are needed in an endless flow. In some extreme cases, the continuous processes are required to work continuously, as the operation needs to supply the goods without a break. These processes are normally designed to deal with relatively inflexible, capital-intensive technologies with highly predictable flow. So far, these processes are not applicable to the LED light industry, as the LED tube or LED bulb products are still not so popular in our everyday life. The continuous processes are more suitable for the steel making and electricity utilities.

China Manufacturing Secrets

China’s focus is to become the manufacturer to the world. Their rate of expansion is 15% or higher over the last few years and is maxing out many of the resources of the country and world. Commodity prices for metal, concrete and other natural resources have skyrocketed. Chinese power plants can not produce enough electricity to keep up with the industrial production that is going on in their country.

What is their secret to such prolonged manufacturing growth? First and most important, the government in Beijing decided many years ago that if China was going to be a world power. They will need to manufacture goods. They saw it work in Japan and obviously, they knew it worked in the United States.

They knew they had a technologically advanced workforce. Factories had been manufacturing electronic components since the 70’s and early 80’s. Not only are the Chinese technologically advanced, they are a very hard working culture.

So to speed up up their progress, they put a plan in place to grow as fast as possible. In order to do that, they invited manufacturers from Taiwan to establish plants in mainland China. Many manufacturing operations in China started with relatively small sales and now produce $500 million to $ 1 billion in sales in less than 15 years. It’s incredible! The Chinese government has made their mission to be “The Manufacturer to the World”. It’s working. I wonder why the United States government does not place more value on our manufacturing expertise?

Second, the Chinese people work very hard, six days a week, 10-14 hours per day. There is a tremendous amount of incentive for them to work hard. For many, the quality of their lives and the lives of their family can increase many times over.

Third, the timing is perfect. Technological advancement in machine tools has made it easy for anyone to make products faster, cheaper, better. As more products are being made and being shipped worldwide, transportation costs are reduced. Products are being manufactured all over the globe, sometimes in the most unlikely places creating a “virtual unlimited supply”.

Manufacturing has become a core competency. Niches are being carved out in all corners of the globe.

China has uncovered the secret to creating a powerful economy and country. China has uncovered a big secret. But I don’t think the US Government will ever find out.

Accounting In Manufacturing And Trading Concerns

A motor car manufacturer, for instance, buys steel, rubber, aluminium, plastic, etc, that is used to manufacture motor vehicles that are sold to dealers (the trading concern). These dealers, in turn, sell vehicles to the customer.

From an accounting point of view the activities of manufacturing and trading enterprises are very similar, especially their administration, sales and financing activities. Therefore, the accounting principles and most of the procedures can be applied to both manufacturing and trading concerns. The main difference between the two is their method of cost accumulation and cost determination for (1) inventory valuation and (2) the calculation of the cost of goods sold. The difference arises from the fact that trading enterprises buy completed goods, while manufacturers make the goods sold by dealers.

The ‘accounting cost of goods manufactured’ item in the manufacturing enterprise therefore corresponds to the ‘accounting cost of good purchased’ item in the trading enterprise. In both cases these amounts represent the cost of finished goods available for sale. The trading enterprise, having purchased its goods in a ‘finished’ form, experiences little difficulty in determining their cost. The manufacturing enterprise, on the other hand, has to account for the cost of converting the raw materials into finished goods (also know as manufacturing costs).

In converting the raw materials into finished products, the manufacturer makes use of labour, machinery and equipment and also incurs other manufacturing costs such as power consumption, maintenance of machinery, etc. All these costs must be added to the cost of the raw materials to determine the cost of manufactured goods for any period.

Therefore, the accounting records of a manufacturing enterprise must be extended to make provision for recording the various additional costs peculiar to manufacturers.

The three most important elements of manufacturing costs are material, labour and manufacturing overheads. In accounting costing terminology, material and labour costs together are known as primary costs, while the accounting term conversion costs represents the combination of labour and general manufacturing costs.

By virtue of the nature of a manufacturing enterprise’s activities, it will require more accounting ledger accounts than a trading enterprise. The ledger must provide for aspects such as machinery and equipment, inventory, raw materials, work-in-progress, finished goods, etc. It is necessary to devote special attention to the various inventory accounts.

At any given time, a manufacturer will have different types of inventory on hand: material inventory ready for use in the manufacturing process; partially completed products still in the process of being manufactured; and finished goods that must be dispatched to dealers. Inventory accounting records and different accounting inventory accounts must be kept in order to determine the costs of each type of inventory at the end of a financial period. All three inventory accounts are asset accounts and are usually kept according to a perpetual accounting inventory system. At the same time they are control accounts supported by the appropriate subsidiary records

Kassem Mohamad Ajami – A Steel Magnate & Managing Director Of Two Steel Manufacturing Ventures

Kassem Mohamad Ajami is a veteran of steel industry with an experience of 20+ years, this steel magnate found the passion in dealing with steel structures & products manufacturing and was only 20 when realized that steel has a great margin & can be turned for use to sustain a profitable business.

It was his sheer belief & idea that led to the foundation of his big venture called Saba Steel Industrial Nigeria Ltd. and other venture named Metal Berg Manufacturing Limited to dedicatedly serve the West Africa & Nigerian market with globally approved & standardized steel products. Kassem Mohamad Ajami provides the service with the world-class process-based approach as he brings his 14 years’ experience into his work. His extreme leadership qualities made him a superior leader, leading a team of exceptional executive leaders like CFO, General Managers and all the other members of his team.

This steel magnate cum industrialist was keen to set up a structure where businesses or clients can find all the steel manufactured solutions & products under one hood. That too with extreme quality & certification drawn by third-party international quality assurance team.

Their aim is to distribute a wide range of products in terms of size, shape, dimensions, all customized as per the different industries or commercial setting’s needs.

The key behind managing both the ventures is – his vision to snuggle the global market with competitive & quality products.

What makes Kassem Mohamad Ajami so prolific in managing two ventures? His indulgence in innovation, engineering of products that are customized to implement and are circulated at rates that are easily accepted.

His aim is to target the global market by utilizing the rich resources & markets of all of Nigeria with steel product that not only just blends in any business process but works indirectly to help businesses reap further profits & long-term yields.

His approach being agile & adaptable has what led to the foundation of two big chains.

His premier enterprise Saba Steel Industrial Nigeria is dedicated to engineering steel structures to industrial sectors mainly – Aluminum smelters, heavy industries, cement plants, storage depots, truck bodies and more.

Another one, Metal Berg Manufacturing Limited is a member of Saba Steel Industrial Nigeria Limited and is focused on steel construction & fabrication. The company manufactures pre-engineered buildings (PEB) for warehouses & multi-storey structures and wide range of services including Fabrication & Erection of Steel Structures, Silos and Tanks, Manufacturing of Cylinders and Overhead Cranes, TMT Rebars, Ship scrapping.

The Reflective Supply Chain in Manufacturing

The well publicised plight of manufacturing companies in the United Kingdom has led to an ever increasing demand for reduction of internal costs and now, more than ever, the focus has been on the cost of supply chains. The nature of supply chains and their structure is however often overlooked, and many of the internal costs can be eliminated by examining the overall supply chain strategy. By developing a supply chain that reflects the needs of the internal customers, many of the previously unidentified inefficiencies can be eliminated and subsequent performance improved.

There are three categories of product that can be used to define the supply chain strategy for a typical manufacturing company. Firstly there are the core products that are manufactured on a continuous basis and form the bulk of production volume in any given period. Secondly there are products that are manufactured regularly to meet customer requirements or to satisfy a recurring demand, and finally there are those products that are manufactured to specific customer requirements on an irregular basis. The three categories are sometimes referred to as Runners, Repeaters and Strangers.

There is an unquestionable link between the classification of these product types and the supply chain organisation that is required to support them. Each classification requires a different supplier strategy and stock policy in order to maximise inventory turnover. For example, replenishment systems such as Kanban may be highly applicable to components used in the Runners group because of the rates of consumption but applied to the Strangers group may introduce higher volumes of inventory on long lead time parts. The selection of the appropriate supply chain strategies will therefore lead to two distinct systems, one for the Runners and one for the Strangers. The Runners supply chain will tend to be highly efficient with a focus on component cost, quality and the suppliers delivery performance. The Strangers supply chain however, will need to respond to the irregular customer orders and the focus will be more on supplier lead time and the ability to meet these hard to forecast demands. The Repeaters are likely to incorporate both systems and require case by case decisions on which approach to follow for each component. The Repeaters therefore typically lend themselves to strategic stock holding which requires regular review but gives a defined capability for production.

The classification of the products in this way identifies the needs of production and in turn identifies the type of supply chain support required to achieve the desired output volumes. More importantly, and often over-looked, strategies based on this simple analysis are more likely to support the customers requirements.

Having defined the groups of products and the styles of supply chains required to support the differing needs of these product groups, the supply chains themselves must be developed in accordance with these needs. The resulting supplier development programme can therefore be tailored to suit the different supply chain requirements and so support production needs and in turn the end customer in the most appropriate way.

There are many tools and techniques available for improving overall supply chain performance, but few have been developed to help define a supplier development strategy.

One technique called ‘Supplier Positioning’ maps customer perception of the risk and importance of its suppliers and also most importantly, the suppliers perception of the customer in terms of importance and ease of business. This can provide useful information by identifying which suppliers are not likely to support supply chain improvements. For example, many manufacturing companies will continue to purchase relatively low volumes of parts from large retailers, whose part cost, quality and delivery is beyond the customer’s control due to the supplier’s perception of the customer being ‘low value’. These suppliers therefore have a disproportionate ability to detrimentally affect the manufacturing capability of their smaller customers.

In improving the supply chain and creating the development strategy, ‘Supplier Positioning’ can be used to ensure that the integrity of supply will be maintained by giving an understanding of how the various suppliers view the customer and the degrees of interaction required to maintain good relationships. This technique has an additional benefit in that it identifies potential weaknesses or mismatches in the supply chain relationships which, once highlighted, can be resolved.

The application of product classification and then developing the supply chain to suit the production requirements can undoubtedly help identify the strategic direction for supply chain improvement. The resulting activities will not only develop a leaner supply chain but will introduce greater control of inventory and a better understanding of the needs of the internal customers.

There is an extricable link between the three main influences within any manufacturing company. Identification of customer demand, production capability and the flow of materials to satisfy this must combine with clearly defined parameters and processes to generate the required output. Failings in any one area will cause a domino effect that will result in failure to deliver on time in full and ultimately unhappy customers.

The rate of demand defines the requirements for capability and material flow but must never be isolated or ignored as is often the case. Changes in demand or customer orders can only be fulfilled efficiently by having a balanced circle.

Each function in this model is dependent on the others and must therefore work within the same boundaries to achieve a common goal. The key therefore to reducing the inefficiencies in a supply chain lies in understanding and managing these relationships which is the start point for achieving a reflective supply chain.

Medical Device Contract Manufacturing

Contract manufactured medical devices are widely used in a variety of markets such as critical care, emergency room, home health care and industrial laboratories. The critical care section includes medical devices for respiratory therapy and operating rooms. The emergency room includes the medical devices for the cardiac lab, labor and delivery. Medical devices used in home health care such as a doctor?s office and medical laboratories can also be manufactured on contract basis. Contract manufactured medical products usually include simple tubing sets, very complicated bio-sensors, and even ultra-precision devices made from plastics, metals, electronics and ceramics.

Medical device contract manufacturing companies offer clean room and non-clean room assembly, testing and packaging services for class I, class II and class III medical devices. Class I medical devices do not cause any harm to the user and are very simple in design, compared to the other two devices. In class II devices there are special controls to ensure safety and effectiveness in addition to the general control. Class III devices require pre-market approval to ensure device safety and effectiveness.

Medical device contract manufacturers also provide sterile and non-sterile products. The assembly processes and capabilities of medical device contract manufacturing range from simple products such as tubing sets to ultra precision electro-mechanical devices. Most contract manufacturers deal with high volume disposable and low volume reusable device manufacturing. They also have a full service injection molding program such as injection mold design, fabrication and clean room injection molding. The cost of machines for the injection molding process is high. The design of the right mold is also difficult. Hence most customers go for contract manufacturers for the injection molding processes.

Some medical device contract manufacturers offer ethylene oxide and radiation sterilization coordination. A wide range of process capabilities, giving more care towards the quality, responsiveness and efficient operation are the main features of an ideal medical device contract manufacturer.

Medical device contract manufacturers usually work closely with the original equipment manufacturing companies. The contract manufacturing of medical devices includes traditional, high quality contract manufacturing services. It also introduces automation design and building capabilities.

Understanding the Importance of Quality in Manufacturing and Services

Why it should be foremost given the current political atmosphere.

It’s something that’s heard all the time now: “They don’t make ’em like they used to” or “Another product made outside of the United States.” Indeed, to some degree, there’s a ring of truth to these sentiments; unfortunately, many areas of commerce – notably the aforementioned electronics sector – are being outsourced to countries such as China on a widespread basis, so much so that many consumers feel value has paid the ultimate price. Case in point: The home audio enthusiast market saw a resurgence of turntables over the past decade or so, driven by a millennial demographic just getting their feet wet in the “vinyl resurgence” pool, but in the mad scramble to compete and churn out these record players as fast as they were being purchased, many major companies outsourced their specs to Asia-based entities that ended up cutting corners to meet a price point.

As a result, more than a few series of turntables from this particular brand suffered from poor build, unreliable drive motors, design snafus such as warped platters and more – all of which compromise a vinyl playback system’s performance in critical ways.

Of course, this is just a broad, random example, but our point is that quality in manufacturing and services, especially in our current somewhat heated political atmosphere, should be first and foremost – a sentiment that has not been lost on President Donald J. Trump, who has given US manufacturing representatives a different viewpoint to consider when it comes to consumer manufactured products.

In short, President Trump wants American manufacturing to step up to the plate, and it begins and ends with “the Q word.”

Why should this be first and foremost when taken in a manufacturing context? It is easy to falter in an optimistic market and revel in manufacturing optimism; to be blunt, it is the only sustainable pillar that drives excellence in business. Value in a company that manufactures goods not only helps the economy meet customer and industry expectations, it can keep costs down. Managing excellence is crucial for small businesses in particular, because well-built products help to maintain customer satisfaction and loyalty while reducing the risk and cost of replacing faulty goods.

Let’s take a quick look at the primary elements of this subject:

• Meeting Customer Expectations – Customers expect a company to deliver great products, and when it doesn’t they quickly look for alternatives. Distinction is critical to satisfying customers and retaining their loyalty so they continue to buy in the future.

• Managing a Reputation – Excellence influences a company’s reputation, as poor build or a product failure (like the turntable example we mentioned earlier) can create negative publicity and damage a reputation.

• Meeting Industry Standards – Accreditation to a recognized standard may be essential for dealing with certain customers or complying with legislation.

• Managing Costs – Poor characteristics increases costs, as we alluded to, because without an effective control system in place a company may incur the cost of analyzing nonconforming goods or services to determine the root causes.

For manufacturing firms, it’s important to ramp up process training, management commitment and involvement in all teams when improving purity control, and it wouldn’t be a bad idea to take a look at suppliers, as well. Researching, studying and evaluating alone will improve this area – and parts – and top-shelf products equal sales for the long-term, all while eliminating consumer mistrust in manufacturing.

President Trump has set us on the right course… now we need to all do our part to improve US manufacturing.

Manufacturing a Custom Product and Private Label Merchandise

There’s nothing more frustrating than imagining the perfect product, scouring the internet for it, and coming up empty handed. When you have a particular item in mind, you probably have it down to the exact color, material, shape, and size. As you begin Googling, you realize what a daunting task it is hunting for your vision, yet anything less than perfect is just plain disappointing. This especially rings true when you’re searching for a particular item that matches your company’s brand message and style guide.

Companies spend countless hours fine-tuning their brand with the perfect strategy and design language, and the same scrutiny is required when designing private label merchandise. What good is a private label handbag if the color does not match when sitting beside the rest of the collection, the style does not appeal to the target audience, or the material is lacking in quality? Nine times out of ten, you may be able to find a bag that is close to what you are searching for, but it may be mission impossible to find one that fits all of your criteria. When it comes to a company’s brand, why settle for anything less than perfect? Why spend hours on end searching for a very specific product when you aren’t even sure it exists? The solution: create a signature custom manufactured product!

When you create a custom signature product that represents your brand, you are making a bold statement, and you need an item that your company will stand behind. The strength of a signature piece is the full alignment with your brand and brand strategy. Signature pieces are used for many purposes, including reselling, gift with purchase, promotional give away, events marketing (e.g., themed events), corporate gifts, and many more. For each purpose, the signature piece exudes quality, in other words, you didn’t opt for the more affordable, standard, stock bag. Signature products provide you the opportunity to be a visionary and create a signature, one-of-a-kind piece.

So what keeps people from creating a custom signature product for reselling, promotional giveaways, events marketing, corporate gifts, etc? After all, it may be the only way to guarantee a perfect match with your vision and your company’s brand strategy. The usual culprits are price, time limitations, and finding a reliable source. However, these 3 variables actually turn out to be myths instead of obstacles.

Overseas production can take 12+ weeks for production and shipping. It’s a misnomer that you cannot get great quality products at affordable prices right here in the states. Domestic factories, although less in numbers than overseas factories, still exist and production for custom signature pieces are not only affordable, but can be done within 4 weeks time frame. Check around before making the assumption that overseas production is the only way to go. Sometimes overseas is the best option, but be aware that custom manufacturing has become much more affordable in recent years and the quality of made in USA products are hard to beat.

Finally, when ordering large quantities of custom items, how can you be certain that you are working with a reliable manufacturer who understands your brand, your vision and will deliver the perfect product to you? Find a source who has a proven track record and quality check points throughout the process. Check out their portfolio. Find out who else has ordered custom signature products from them in the past to ensure their reputation is strong. Most solid companies will provide mock-ups, prototypes, samples, and swatches along the way so that you can be sure you will end up with exactly what you envisioned. If their process is easy and seamless, chances are that they have fulfilled many successful orders in the past and have lots of happy customers.

Private Label Manufacturing Explained

One of the key drivers of many first world economies would be manufacturing; the United States is no different. Over the years, billions upon billions of dollars have been pumped into the manufacturing process in order to improve the associated technologies and bring down costs. There are numerous established manufacturers in the country today; you can view their products in convenience stores, supermarkets and pretty much every other place of business.

Despite the fact that there are better manufacturing technologies to be found in today’s modern world, it is still quite difficult for every Tom, Dick and Harry in business to manufacture their own products. This is because the cost of setting up a manufacturing plant is significantly high; in addition, one requires a team of professionals with a high level of expertise in various aspects of manufacturing in order to have everything up and running as smoothly as possible.

Be this as it may; it is still possible for the average business person to manufacture their own products without incurring heavy costs, courtesy of private label manufacturing. To fully understand what this particular term means, it is necessary to first and foremost define the first two words: private label. In the simplest definition, a private label is a brand that is owned neither by a producer nor a manufacturer but rather by an individual or business entity that contracts a manufacturer to make the said branded product for them.

Pretty much all consumer products can be manufactured under this kind of arrangement, from private label supplements, private label cosmetics to private label foods; the list is endless. The main idea behind private manufacturing is to provide a low-cost alternative to mainstream products. The purpose may also be to avail to consumers an existing product in a different form. A good example of the latter is a private label vitamin supplement in liquid form as an alternative to solid vitamin pills.

In recent times, a few private labels have actually risen to give international and regional brands a run for their money. The approach in this case is to market a private label as a premium alternative – one that offers higher value than what people have been used to.

In order to achieve great success with a private label, one must first find a specific niche where a particular need exists. It is this need that one should then aim to fully satisfy and more importantly with a product that not only adds value to customers but one that is more affordable too.

A professional private manufacturer is one who offers the full package as far as product manufacturing is concerned. This includes: product formulation and development; research; testing; full service graphic design and logistics. The importance of a high quality final product cannot be overstated and therefore one should endeavour to find a manufacturer with a high level of expertise and experience.

If one is just starting out, chances are that they will not need large volumes of whatever product they are looking to have manufactured. In this case, it is necessary to find a manufacturer who accepts small minimum orders – most are known to accept only large minimum orders, something that disfavours small businesses with limited finances.

Website Designs That Best Fit Manufacturing Companies

To businesses, a website is the foundation of operations of their online marketing activities. It allows viewers to know more about their company, products and/or services.

If a packaging tells a lot about the object inside, the way a website looks reveals much more about a company or business.

For a website to be set apart from the rest, it needs a design that reflects the values that a company wants their potential customers to associate with their brand. To help decide on what is best for them, these are 5 website designs that are ideal for manufacturing companies.

Responsive Web Design Layout

When a website is responsive, its pages load fast and render well in various resolutions and on different devices whether it is a tablet, desktop and mobile phone. It also indicates a useful manufacturing site.

Statistics show that by 2010, the number of people who use mobile devices will increase to 4.78 billion. This only means that it is no longer an option for businesses to have a mobile-friendly website but a must. Most important of all, when a website is highly responsive, users can quickly get the information they need from the site.

Gallery Web Design Layout

This type of layout is seen most of the time on e-commerce websites. Manufacturing companies have a tendency to use this design as well when they have several, different products that they want to directly sell to potential customers, retail partners and wholesalers.

This layout can come with many other features such as inventory and shipping. A gallery website, by itself, can be effective in generating income. If ever it comes without the “buy online” option, it can still display its manufactured products just like a stunning online catalog of sorts.

Single Page Web Design Layout

This is a practical, responsive layout. Due to its structure, which comes with numerous CTAs and that resembles a landing page, it is capable of generating high-quality leads that are often converted into buyers.

Manufacturing companies opt for single page web design to boost usability on whatever type of device that may be used by viewers. Besides, it is easy to create though to be more effective, it needs high quality content plus HQ images.

Realism Web Design Style

With this type of design, “what you see is what you get.” The images seen on display are an accurate rendition of the products that the business offers and the company places them into the main focus.

This web design is effective since manufacturers are able to use high-resolution photography as well as product rendering as visual aids to convey their message. Also, it only needs a small amount of copy and puts more emphasis on CTAs.

Flat Web Design Style

This type of web design comes with 2D objects such as graphics, renders or layered and merged photos that give a 3D effect. The flat style depends a lot on iconography wherein there in an icon to represent every menu.

Though this design was created in 2015, its style continues to be timeless. Manufacturers go for it because it emphasizes on usability and efficient navigation.