Electromechanical assembly encompasses a wide range of applications. In terms of another company providing these services to other assembly and manufacturing companies, it breaks down in three ways. Here are those different types of services and how they can benefit almost any manufacturing company.
This service requires that whatever you need to be assembled by electromechanical equipment you ship out to another plant to have assembled. That plant works to install electronic mechanical components in the products your company manufactures and sells. When that company has completed this part in the assembly process, they ship all of your goods back to your plant to continue the assembly and finishing processes.
In-House Assembly and Installation of Electromechanical Equipment
If you are working on some major upgrades in your plant, electromechanical equipment is definitely a plus. It means that you do not have to outsource these tasks to another company prior to completing the products your plant (mostly) manufactures. To get this equipment into your plant, electromechanical assembly installation technicians come to your plant, look at where you need to install this kind of equipment and install it for you. Your plant then begins to partake of the benefits of having said equipment in-house.
Repairs to Electromechanical Assembly Line Equipment
Finally, the last type of service offered by another kind of electromechanical assembly company is the repair of any and all of the electromechanical equipment your plant has. Whether you have the pieces uninstalled from your line and ship them in to be repaired (which is significantly less common), or you call up a technician and have them come to your plant to make repairs is up to you. It is much more common and more convenient to have the electromechanical assembly engineer/technician come to your plant to make repairs because then you can start up the production line again as soon as the repairs are complete.
Hiring a Full-Time Electromechanical Engineer
Of course, you could just hire your own full-time electromechanical engineer. These engineers have degrees and certifications in both electrical/electronic fields of expertise, and in mechanical engineering. If you know that your plant's assembly equipment is going to require an engineer to keep it up and maintain it, hiring such an engineer is a good idea. There are a lot of job openings for this type of engineer right now, too, with recruiting happening nationwide to find available engineers for hire.