Preparing for a safety and performance audit requires preparation, thorough documentation and testing on behalf of manufacturers. In compliance with the Global Food Safety Initiative’s (GFSI) new production standards, it is important that manufacturers know and anticipate machine and system requirements prior to auditing, as this can save precious company time and resources, and limit instances of nonconformance with the audit review.
Plan Automation Technology Blog
Modern industrial metal detectors have been described as some of the lesser successful machines in auditing tests and examinations, with up to 75% of audits reportedly encountering some type of non-conformance; however, manufacturers can keep their companies out of this statistic by incorporating proper operator training and accurate record keeping. Effective and standardized testing procedures, and the knowledge of how the three metal detection applications function with regard these procedures, can greatly ease the stresses of the auditing process.
Metal detection technology, commonly used in the safety and quality inspections of many products, has found a home in the food and production industry. Due to the technology’s accuracy in finding tramp metal many manufacturers have embraced metal detection in their business. For this efficient and developing technology, the list of its applications in production lines grows with every day.
Metal detection technology, one of today’s premier mechanics for safety and quality inspection in the food industry, comes in many different models and types, allowing for seamless integration into any manufacturing production line or system.
Metal detection technology has recently emerged as an attractive alternative to conventional X-ray inspection methods, being a much less expensive system than X-ray systems while keeping much the same performance in many applications.