Meeting directives, such as ELV REACh and RoHS continues to be essential requirements. QPS delivers on all of these needs. QPS complies with the conditions set forth in the ISO 9001: 2015.
QPS helps automotive engineers to specify the right products in a sustainable world. The steady evolution of the program has enabled many global OEM’s to specify ever-higher performance standards and represents:
- Approved applicators: Applying these products to a common audited standard ensures the same coating performance throughout the applicator base.
- High performance: Exceeding the high demands for corrosion resistance and exceptionally consistent torque and tension characteristics.
- Global consistency: Wherever ZinKlad, DecoKlad or XMAPP standards are applied, applicators know they are using the same high-performance products.
What do we do?Image
We supply and develop QPS standards that meet and exceed OEM specifications. We validate applicators processes by conducting audits, carrying out inspections and testing the production output to make sure they meet pre-defined QPS standards and agreed technical requirements.
We monitor and report results on a global scale to be able to service and continuously improve performance.
Why do we do what we do?
We believe that we are able to assure a global consistent performance at a local level meeting the global OEM requirements with a select number of world class applicators.
How do we do what we do?
ESI Automotive has developed a unique Quality Performance System called QPS that tackles the challenges for high-performance automotive coatings. OEM’s can be confident that the same coatings and consistent performance are available worldwide.
Changes in vehicles offer innovation opportunities
Dr Heather Nelson is director of displays and in-mold electronics at ESI Automotive. She sees a strong consumer demand for replacing mechanical switches with touch sensitive and fully integrated displays. In addition to the space and weight saving, it can also offer a more sanitized surface eliminating the need for dust-trapping bevel edging, an issue that barely registered with consumers pre-COVID.
Read more on this article published by Advanced Textiles Source.
by Marie O’Mahony
Recent reports illuminate key factors influencing tomorrow’s automotive textiles segment. Most notably, the automotive lightweight material market is expected to reach $247 billion by 2026, according to Global Market Insights. “In 2010 almost 40 percent of an average car’s weight was due to convenience, comfort and entertainment,” a recent article in Automotive Interiors World reports. When you put these two together, you get consumers who still want “convenience, comfort and entertainment,” but the excess weight has to go. Therein lies the challenge.