uncategorized

dirk 2 test

Account information
Your preferred username. You can use spaces ( ), periods (.), hyphens (-), and underscores ( _ ).

Dirk test

Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test

Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test

Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test

Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test Test

Premium Content, Test-1

Great stuff here

William A. Levinson’s picture

By: William A. Levinson

Inspection is a mandatory but nonvalue-adding activity, and our objective is to do as little as possible, provided that we continue to fulfill the customer’s requirements. The zero acceptance number (c = 0) sampling plan requires far less inspection than the corresponding ANSI/ASQ Z1.4 (formerly MIL-STD 105) plan, and becomes viable when the supplier is extremely confident in its level of quality.1

An ANSI/ASQ Z1.4 plan consists of a sample size n, and an acceptance number c. The inspector checks n items, and accepts the lot if c or fewer defects or nonconformances are found. These plans are designed to give (roughly) a 95-percent chance of acceptance at the acceptable quality level (AQL), which is one of the parameters for the plan’s selection.

The c = 0 plan, on the other hand, rejects the lot if any defects or nonconformances are found, but it requires a considerably smaller sample size. The drawback is that the producer’s risk (α) of rejecting a lot at the AQL is usually far greater than the textbook 5 percent, so the c = 0 plan should be used only when quality is much better than the AQL. This reinforces a basic principle of industrial statistics: We can have low risks or small sample sizes, but we can’t have...

Advertise with Quality Digest

Advertising Information

 

Contact Sales

 

Quality Digest provides the ideal medium for reaching the entire quality spectrum. We present all facets of quality, including metrology, Six Sigma, lean, inspection, testing, SPC, software, and international standards such as ISO 9001, ISO 14001, AS9100, and IATF 16949. In fact, Quality Digest offers more editorial coverage of these standards than any other quality magazine or web site.

 

Within our Media Planner, you'll find all the information you need to plan a successful marketing campaign with Quality Digest's highly targeted, managerial-level readership.

 

Test-1

Audits have long been viewed as a necessary evil, but did you know they can add tremendous value to your organization? Sign up now to access this curated collection and find out how.

1. The Basics of Internal Auditing
2. Improving the Effectiveness of Internal Auditing
3. Ten Essential Audit Questions
4. Process Auditing: A Change in How Auditors Work
5. Performing a Factory Audit in China

Quality Digest’s picture

By: Quality Digest

Audits have long been viewed as a necessary evil, but did you know they can add tremendous value to your organization? Sign up now to access this curated collection and find out how.

1. The Basics of Internal Auditing
2. Improving the Effectiveness of Internal Auditing
3. Ten Essential Audit Questions
4. Process Auditing: A Change in How Auditors Work
5. Performing a Factory Audit in China

Quality Digest’s picture

By: Quality Digest

Researchers at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) have been developing a novel way of measuring laser power. Their device, called the Radiation Pressure Power Meter (RPPM), makes its measurements using the force exerted by the laser light itself.

[ad:31659]

The NIST team has now fully tested this instrument at the highest power to date—50 kilowatts (kW)—using a laser at the High Energy Laser Systems Test Facility (HELSTF), operated by the U.S. Army and located in New Mexico. By comparison, a 5-kW laser beam can cut through an inch of steel.

"We don't have tens of kilowatts of laser power at our disposal here at NIST," says NIST physicist Joshua Hadler. "This was an opportunity to go at power levels that we've never got to before."

Quality Digest’s picture

By: Quality Digest

Test ad

Quality Digest’s picture

By: Quality Digest

test3

Syndicate content