"Our team has been growing and we're now able to take on more complex challenges," said Derek Blankenship, Chief Operating Officer. "We're ready to handle bigger contracts while also benefiting and raising the quality for our existing clients." Jaycon is currently ISO Compliant, as it has formally undergone training for ISO Compliance for the past few months and will be receiving an audit for the certification. The certification process requires every department to adhere to specific guidelines, resulting in Jaycon giving its customers better quality products. The ISO 9001:2015 Certification focuses on enhancing customer satisfaction by putting in place a quality management system that encompasses activities concerning the entire organization, as opposed to the implementation of only one quality control activity. ISO is known by the adage, 'Say what you are going to do and do what you say.' Its goals include the creation of a systematic process approach focusing on leadership, customer feedback, relationship management, evidence-based decision-making, employee engagement and consistent improvement within the company. Pick-and-place operator Brian Poydence has gone through two ISO certifications at previous jobs and says that the certification couldn't have come at a better time for Jaycon, as demand has increased exponentially. "An essential aspect of a PCB assembly line is consistency, and ISO does this while also improving efficiency." Jaycon looks forward to ISO's long-term benefits. Jaycon Systems specializes in bringing hardware products to life by offering a complete service line that takes product concepts to mass production. Their offerings range from product and electronics design to prototyping and manufacturing. For more, visit jayconsystems.com or contact firstname.lastname@example.org To view the original version on PR Newswire, visit: http://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/jaycon-systems-to-receive-iso-90012015-certification-300434508.html Reblog
Catering is the business of providing food and related services, dishes, or foods that do not travel well. Often times, caterers ISO 27001 will be required to insulated coolers, refrigerated vehicles, and/or portable heating and warming units. Alternatively, on-site, or on-premise catering involves the dishes being issues, related to perishable transportation. Event caterers can be hired to provide services for a wide range of functions, such as weddings, parties, a memorable, enjoyable event. While there is normally a higher expense to the client, dishes such as these usually already prepared before arrival. There are two main types of catered such as servers and bartenders, depending on the intricacies of the event. While the caterer's focus is on supplying, delicious, appealing dishes, quality that are easily transported without adverse effects. Professional caterers will often offer the option to have their staff provide complete planning, decoration, and furnishing of the food is cooked and prepared on location. The level of services provided is completely up to the client, but experienced catering services can help you plan out and decide what will be best for your specific event.
At the same time, adoption rates in enterprise business units and divisions, and for projects or teams, dropped slightly (31-28% and 29-27% respectively). The most recent State of Application Delivery survey from F5 Networks found that only 20 percent of respondents viewed DevOps as having strategic impact, up slightly from 17 percent in the 2016 and 2015 surveys. The view of DevOps' strategic importance depends on the role in the company, though: in 2017, just 17 percent of executive-level respondents saw it as important, compared to 39 percent of those with DevOps or cloud-related roles. Given that, as A10 Networks' Kamal Anand told Tech Pro Research, "somebody, senior enough in the organisation, needs to be a champion to drive those processes," F5's data suggests that DevOps has some way to go on the strategic front. For now, F5's 2017 survey reveals a tactical view of DevOps, in which automation and orchestration frameworks are primarily used for "scalability needs and reducing OpEx" rather than achieving "the overriding mantra" of quicker time to market. A recent survey by cloud sandbox software provider Quali identified the top ten barriers to DevOps in the enterprise. Heading the list were cultural factors, the lack of test automation facilities and integrating legacy on-premise applications into a hybrid cloud environment: Data: Quali / Image: ZDNet In a recent webinar , Shashi Kiran , chief marketing office at Quali, expanded on these topics. Here's what he had to say about the top three barriers: Culture "The number-one barrier to DevOps is culture, which should not be surprising because, when all's said and done, DevOps is not a set of tools -- tools are just a means The Way Qm Systems Operate In Effective Organisations to an end. DevOps is a culture, and in calling this out as the top barrier it really brings the people part of the equation into the mix and says 'look, we can only reduce this barrier if we can bring in the ability to collaborate more seamlessly, and have a healthy mix of being able to move fast, but with the right control mechanisms in place.' These mechanisms should not necessarily become apparent when you're scaling or when something breaks, but should be put upfront in a proactive way." "Culture is usually the hardest thing to change, and it's extremely difficult to keep everybody happy.
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