Webinar: The importance of knowledge-based manufacturing
CIM-TECH Knowledge-based

CAD/CAM standardization prevents bottlenecks that can be created if someone leaves or is on vacation. Having standards in place allows your operations to perform seamlessly.  

ORLANDO -- Cim-Tech will address the importance of knowledge-based manufacturing in this webinar scheduled for 2 p.m. Eastern on Wednesday, December 7. Kenny Belfatto, Cim-Tech's National Sales Manager, will demonstrate how knowledge can be stored in the software’s database rather than in an employee's memory. "In times of high turnover this is crucial to keep your business running smoothly," said Belfatto. "It's all about standardization -- those standards become your manufacturing standards.  CAD/CAM standardization prevents bottlenecks that can be created if someone leaves or is on vacation. Having standards in place allows your operations to perform seamlessly.  And when your CAD layer standards are in place, these standards can also drive your manufacturing standards.

"There's not a lot of standardization out there. Many companies are still just using one layer," said Belfatto.  He will discuss how drill patterns, counter-bores, dadoes, pockets, rabbets, countersinks, etc. should all be on different layers and how the layer standards can be archived and accessed easily. 

This webinar is aimed at CAD managers and manufacturing engineers.

Kenny Belfatto
Kenny Belfatto, Cim-Tech's National Sales,  will demonstrate how knowledge can be stored in the software’s database rather than in an employee's memory.

The webinar's mission is to explore the different ways that knowledge-based manufacturing can work for you as well as allow you to experience Router-CIM’s layer-to-knowledge association-making tool paths that are reliable and consistent.

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About the author
Harry Urban

Harry Urban is the retired publisher of the Woodworking Network. Urban spent more than 30 years working in business-to-business publishing, trade shows, and conferences. He has travelled extensively throughout North America and overseas visiting and reporting on major manufacturing facilities and trade shows. In retirement, he's still following the woodworking industry, but he plans to do a lot more fishing.