Calmation has extensive experience designing and building assembly and test equipment for the automotive field, including crash avoidance systems, torque and EGR sensors, pressure transducers, air bag sensors, fuel injectors, turbo chargers and various sub-assemblies.
The term automation was coined by the U.S. automobile industry back in the mid 1940’s. The advances in technology in computers, robotics and control systems have extended this definition to include smart and flexible. Automation is achieved through a variety of techniques, devices, actuators, robotics, sensors and Program Logic Controllers (PLC). We at Calmation, are dedicated to high accuracy automation and system integration utilizing the latest in technology.
From vision inspection to clean room handling, our experience automating the production of vehicle components deliver accuracy, reliability & repeatability. Our automation and integration capabilities continually evolve to keep pace as technology advances.
The torque sensor assembly system shown above is currently operating 23/7 at 4 parts per million machine attributable defects.
Calmation custom builds machines/systems to improve throughput, speed and utilization requirements, that stand up to the test of time. Our equipment is user friendly and well supported.
Calmation can be relied on for global execution and support. Creating precision automation applications for manufacturers globally for over 25 years, we have the experience necessary to handle high volume and precision requirements.
Picture shown above: Airbag passenger weight sensor to seat rail assembly.
Calmation has designed and built equipment for the environmental industry.
Locomotive tracking trolley collects exhaust for clean air scrubbing.
Our equipment was designed and wired to meet all the requirements of the National Fire Protection Agency and OSHA.
Port money helped develop, test and fund cutting-edge technology (a pollution control device attached to the smokestack of a locomotive) to reduce emissions and fuel consumption at the ports.” -L.A. Times