Product customisation processes

co-design / r&d

We manufacture the product together!

Sacet offers its customers product customisation processes in order to find the best solution for each project. The co-design activity consists of several stages and involves both parties in a cyclical way in order to bring out the unexpressed potential and to find a prompt response.


In the design phase, we start with an idea, either our own or that of the customer, concerning the construction of a solution from scratch or a variant of an existing one. Starting with these elements, we identify the so-called requirements (implicit or explicit).


The analysis part, where an initial technical reconnaissance is conducted in the context of what emerged in the initial phase, is followed by a summary of the requirements identified in the project, in order to understand whether what emerged is feasible, not feasible or modifiable. Always within the framework of feasibility and realisation.


The direct consequence is a technological proposal, which will be followed by the definition of a specification and a technical drawing. The subsequent realisation of the product will be the effective result of the request and feasibility.


Checks and tests are included in the design activities, with specific ones being set up in cases where tangible confirmation of new proposals is needed. Some we consider 'optional', as they are functional to the project, but no less important.


In the comparison, we gather the results from the tests and compare them with other technical outcomes in the field. An example of comparison can be, from a practical point of view, a simple observation of measurement detection under specific environmental conditions.


In the review, the test results are analysed and the expected test results are verified, also with the support of the customer. This is done both from the point of view of objective technical considerations and the application of the solution. The latter aspect is examined in depth in the validation activity, where the project ends with the verification of requirements also from sampling and pre-series.


Once doubts have been cleared up, problems solved and project objectives identified in detail, the job order is drawn up, defining the realisation of the final product in terms of specifications, bills of materials, phases and expected times.


Industrialisation is the most operational part, where the production lines, equipment and more generally the operational tools are prepared. This phase channels the acquisition of the necessary materials and the commitment of the resources trained for the realisation of the product, in qualitative respect of the tolerances and the deadline of the order.


Customer satisfaction is often an 'empty' and abused concept, but for us it is an indissoluble mantra born out of our technical roots: it means giving voice to know how to meet the customer's expectations and gaining motivation to take on new challenges.

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