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On September 22, the Connecticut Technology Council (CTC) and Marcum LLP announced Dymax Corp. has made the Marcum Tech Top 40 (TT40) list of fastest growing technology companies in Connecticut. Dymax was honored alongside 39 other TT40 companies at an awards ceremony at the Oakdale Theatre in Wallingford.
For the fifth year in a row Dymax was recognized as a technology leader in the Advanced Manufacturing category. Dymax was a recipient of this award due to its strong revenue growth of at least $3 million in annual revenue, as well as growth in each of the preceding four years. Steve LaCroce, Dymax President, accepted the award.
Dymax Corporation develops innovative oligomer, adhesive, coating, dispensing, and light-curing systems for applications in a wide range of markets. The company’s products are perfectly matched to work seamlessly with each other, providing design engineers with tools to dramatically improve manufacturing efficiency and reduce costs. Major markets include aerospace, appliance, automotive, electronics, industrial, medical device, and metal finishing.
Thilo Sack, Alex Chen, James Huang, and Sam Khoo, CELESTICA INC.
The first three industrial revolutions came about because of mechanization, electricity and IT. Now, with the advent of the Industrial Internet of Things (IIoT) and services making their way into the manufacturing environment, we are seeing the arrival of a fourth industrial revolution, Industry 4.0.
Neil Sharp, JJS Manufacturing
UK Manufacturing would appear to be experiencing both an exciting and a disconcerting time, according to the findings of the Annual Manufacturing Report 2018. This year's report set out not just to provide a statistical snapshot of the industry, but to test the mood of manufacturers across a range of issues from technology to training.
Sue Poole, JJS Manufacturing
According to latest figures by the Office for National Statistics (ONS), the split between male and female employees in UK's manufacturing industry is significant—with men accounting for 76% of the total manufacturing workforce and women making up just 24%. So, what exactly is being done to encourage the recruitment, and retention, of more women within the UK manufacturing environment?