Heading Accreditations

Below are brief descriptions of the standards, certifications many of our members have achieved accreditation for. You can also click on the logos to be taken to the accreditation organisation's home page for more detailed information.

AS9100 Rev C. Aerospace Certification
AS9100 is a widely adopted and standardized quality management system for the aerospace industry. It was released in October, 1999, by the Society of Automotive Engineers and the European Association of Aerospace Industries
CASA - Civil Aviation Standard
The Civil Aviation Safety Authority of Australia places requirements for almost all activities involving aircraft to undergo approval and certification procedures. Both individuals and companies can be CASA certified to carry out a long list of different manufacturing and repair activities.
http://www.casa.gov.au
Defence Approved Supplier
Suppliers having this accreditation are approved by the Australian defence force as approved suppliers.
http://www.defence.gov.au
HACCP - Food Industry Certification
Food safety can be evaluated through implementation of an effective Hazard Analysis Critical Control Point (HACCP) system. A HACCP system requires an assessment of food hazards, the establishment of acceptability limits, the monitoring of processes and the implementation, where necessary, of corrective action. Documentation and verification are also key elements of the HACCP process. Once implemented, the integrity of the system can be underpinned by other third-party certification.
http://www.foodstandards.gov.au
ISO13485 - Medical Industry Standard
ISO 13485 is the ISO 9000 for medical device manufacturers. Embracing the FDA’s good manufacturing practices, this standard defines terms such as: medical device, active medical device, active implanted medical device, sterile medical device, and more.
http://www.iso.org
TS16949 - Automotive Standard
ISO and the international automotive industry has published ISO/TS 16949:2002, which specifies quality system requirements for suppliers within the automotive industry sector. The inclusion of ISO 9001:2000 requirements into ISO/TS 16949:2002 include sector-specific requirements for employee competence, awareness and training, design and development, production and service provision, control of monitoring and measuring devices, and measurement, analysis and improvement.
http://www.iaob.org
ISO14001 - Environmental Management Systems
The ISO 14000 family addresses various aspects of environmental management. The very first two standards, ISO 14001:2004 and ISO 14004:2004 deal with environmental management systems (EMS). ISO 14001:2004 provides the requirements for an EMS and ISO 14004:2004 gives general EMS guidelines. The other standards and guidelines in the family address specific environmental aspects, including: labeling, performance evaluation, life cycle analysis, communication and auditing. An EMS meeting the requirements of ISO 14001:2004 is a management tool enabling an organization of any size or type to: * identify and control the environmental impact of its activities, products or services, and to * improve its environmental performance continually, and to * implement a systematic approach to setting environmental objectives and targets, to achieving these and to demonstrating that they have been achieved.
http://www.iso.org
ISO9001 Quality Assurance Standard
ISO 9001 - Model for quality assurance in design, development, production, installation and servicing. ISO 9000 is a series of international standards developed by quality experts from around the world for use by companies that either want to implement their own in-house quality systems or to ensure that suppliers have appropriate quality systems in place. The ISO 9000 standards are developed and maintained by the International Organization for Standardization (ISO). International standards promote international trade by providing one consistent set of requirements recognized around the world.
http://www.iso.org
ISO9002 Quality Assurance Standard
ISO 9002 - Model for quality assurance in the production and installation of manufacturing systems. ISO 9000 is a series of international standards developed by quality experts from around the world for use by companies that either want to implement their own in-house quality systems or to ensure that suppliers have appropriate quality systems in place. The ISO 9000 standards are developed and maintained by the International Organization for Standardization (ISO). International standards promote international trade by providing one consistent set of requirements recognized around the world.
http://www.iso.org
ISO9003 Quality Assurance Standard
ISO 9003 - Quality assurance in final inspection and testing. ISO 9000 is a series of international standards developed by quality experts from around the world for use by companies that either want to implement their own in-house quality systems or to ensure that suppliers have appropriate quality systems in place. The ISO 9000 standards are developed and maintained by the International Organization for Standardization (ISO). International standards promote international trade by providing one consistent set of requirements recognized around the world.
http://www.iso.org
ISO9100 Aerospace Standard
International standard for aerospace manufacturers or manufacturers of aerospace components. AS9100 is the equivalent Australian standard for aerospace manufacturing.
http://www.iso.org
International Traffic in Arms
US Internatioan Traffic in Arms Regulations
NATA Certified - Measurement and Testing Standard
NATA accreditation provides a means of determining, recognising and promoting the competence of facilities to perform specific types of testing, measurement, inspection and calibration.
http://www.nata.asn.au
QS9000 - Automotive Standard
The goal of QS-9000 is that of continuous improvement, with emphasis on defect prevention and the reduction of variation and waste in the supply chain. QS-9000 applies to all internal and external suppliers supplying directly to Chrysler, Ford, General Motors or other OEM customers subscribing to the scheme.
http://www.qs-9000.org
TGA Licensed Manufacturer of Therapeutic Goods
In Australia, the Therapeutic Goods Act 1989 requires, with certain exceptions, that manufacturers of therapeutic goods hold a license. In relation to therapeutic goods that are not medical devices, the Therapeutic Goods Act defines 'manufacture' as: 1. to produce the goods; or 2. to engage in any part of the process of producing the goods or of bringing the goods to their final state, including engaging in the processing, assembling, packaging, labelling, storage, sterilising, testing or releasing for supply of the goods or of any component or ingredient of the goods as part of that process. To obtain a license to manufacture therapeutic goods, a manufacturer must demonstrate, during a factory audit by the Therapeutic Goods Administration (TGA), compliance with manufacturing principles which include relevant Codes of GMP and Quality Systems.
http://www.tga.gov.au/manuf/index.htm
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