- CompanyMission Statement Intercon’s mission, as a manufacturer of Interconnect Systems, is to exceed World Class Customer Satisfaction. Using the principles of Total Quality, we will develop strategic teams with our Customers, our Employees, and our Suppliers. These teams will work together to meet our mutual goals of Perfect Quality, 100% On-Time Delivery, Superior Product Value, and Impeccable Customer Service. History Founded in 1987 as Knight and Counts, Inc. T/A Intercon, the company began developing partnerships with customers through the implementation of the Total Quality principles for perpetual improvement. Business grew by meeting the demand for wire harnesses and cable assemblies built to customer specification. Since that time, the company changed its name to INTERCON, INC. The company achieved ISO 9002 certification in April of 1998, and re-certification to the ISO 9001:2000 standard in August of 2003. Click here for a copy of our ISO certification. A highlight in Intercon Inc.’s history and qualification as an industry leader is its service as a member of the original group that developed the standard by which the cable and wire harness assembly industry is guided. Beginning in the late 1990’s, IPC/WHMA-A-620 formed a joint working group resulting in the January 2002 publication of…
- QualityCommitment: Total Quality The principles of Total Quality and ISO standards result in continually updated manufacturing practices and efficiencies. Our manufacturing team is generally divided into cells, organized by product type to provide flexibility and specialized attention in production. Every assembly is quality checked. These principles assure our customers that a quality product is delivered every time. INTERCON’S QUALITY POLICY Connecting you to Quality through a commitment of Continual Improvement, Ongoing Education, Teamwork, and Outstanding Service Total Quality Activities Meet customer requirements Reduce development cycle times Timely demand flow manufacturing Improvement Teams Reduce product and service cost Continual training systems IPC/WHMA-A-620 Certification The Wire Harness Manufacturers Association and IPC teamed to develop the first industry consensus standard for Requirements and Acceptance of Cable and Wire Harness Assemblies to provide long needed industry requirements. Also see Capability Series Article 4 for more information. Intercon provides continual employee education assured by two, on-staff Certified IPC Trainer. Modules include criteria for wire prep, soldering to terminals, crimping of stamped and formed contacts and machined contacts, insulation displacement connectors, ultrasonic welding, splicing, connectors, molding, marking, coax/twinax cables, wrapping/lacing, shielding, assembly and wire-wrap terminations and testing. Technicians are certified to up to 8 modules…
- Engineering The specific wire and cable assembly experience of our talented applications engineers ensures optimal manufacturability of product. Our engineering team possesses decades of experience in the industry. Our engineering team’s expertise provides customers with sound economic solutions from very basic to complex challenges. Engineering services available to our customers include: Design assistance Prototype development Solutions to reduce cost and improve delivery Assembly, quality and service life improvements Partnership – we extend your expertise with ours to get the job done right Our engineers work closely with customer engineers during the development and concurrent engineering phases of projects, with the level of involvement that best suits the situation at hand.
”ITARIntercon Inc. is registered with the US Dept. of State under the International Traffic in Arms Regulations (ITAR); and the US/Canada Joint Certification Office for Military Critical Technical Data Agreement (DD2345)
The injection over-mold process involves one or more sub-components (plastic or metal) being placed in the mold (by hand or automatically) and a molten polymer that is then injected at high pressure into the mold cavity forming the component. Read Capability Series Article #1 to find out more about over-molded solutions