We are committed to the continuous improvement of our services to our customers
Order with confidence; we stand behind our products and services. We will do everything we can to be sure you are completely satisfied with your order.
Easy Quote Form
We continually look for ways to streamline and improve our online quote process so you can be confident your online quotes are accurate with no surprises after your order is placed.
Our online quote form is available to you any time, day or night. Coming soon as Assembly and Stencil quoting capabilities.
No Tooling or Test Charges
We never charge tooling so you can change revs as often as you need. We electrically test all our boards at no additional cost to you.
No Hidden Fees
Tired of 'handling fees...', whatever those are? We never charge additional fees. Your online quote is the total cost of your order plus the shipping method of your choice.
Proto and Production
We process all size orders from 1 piece to 1,000,000 pieces. We can handle your proto and full scale production needs.
Fast Lead Times
Need boards in a hurry? We've got you covered. Depending on the size and specs of your order, we can ship in as little as 2 business days and be on your doorstep the 3rd day.
World Class Quality
Our manufacturing partners are some of the best in the world. We can build just about any design you can dream up; we've seen it all.
ISO and UL Certified PCBs
All of our manufacturing partners are at a minimum ISO 9001:2015 and UL certified.
Helpful tips for your next project
New tips added all the time, check back occasionally to see what's new.
What is the difference between Controlled Dielectric and Controlled Impedance regarding PCB fabrication? The purpose of controlling dielectric or impedance is essentially the same, to achieve a target impedance on one or more signal lines on a printed circuit board.
A countersink is a cone shaped hole cut into the laminate. It is typically used to allow the tapered head of a screw to sit flush with the top of the laminate. By comparison, a counterbore makes a flat-bottomed hole and its sides are drilled straight.
When we receive artwork for a printed circuit board, many things are checked and adjusted to ensure the board is fabricated as closely as possible to the original design. If we notice something that appears unusual, we'll hold the order and question the designer's intent.