(Redirected from Manufacture)
Manufacturing is the production of merchandise for use or sale using labor and machines, tools, chemical and biological processing, or formulation.
- Quotes are arranged alphabetically by author
A - F
- INDUSTRIAL DESIGN is destined to become a universal language ; for in our material age of rapid transition, from abstract, to applied, Science — in the midst of our extraordinary tendency towards the perfection of the means of conversion, or manufacturing production — it must soon pass current in every land.
- In short, intelligence, considered in what seems to be its original feature, is the faculty of manufacturing artificial objects, especially tools to make tools, and of indefinitely urging the manufacture.
- Mechanical engineering may be defined as the manufacture, installation, and repair of all kinds of machinery (including machine tools), prime movers and boilers, and engines.
- N. K. Buxton, Derek Howard Aldcroft (1979) British industry between the wars. p. 129
G - L
- A wide market awaited the manufacturer of food products who would set purity and quality above everything else in their preparation.
- Attributed to Henry J. Heinz in: J. N. Garfunkle (1910), The American Pure Food and Health Journal. Vol. 2 p. xxxviii
- The two main purposes of mechanical engineering are: first, to design and make tools and equipment for turning out machinery required by all branches of engineering, industry, and commerce, and, second, to design and manufacture, by means of said tools and equipment.
- Theodore Jesse Hoover, John Charles Lounsbury Fish (1941) The Engineering Profession. p. 133
M - R
- There are many branches of manufacturing industry which greatly depend for their success upon the designer's art, and it is necessary that the industrial designer should possess a knowledge of the processes of the manufacture in which his designs will be utilized, as well as of the properties and capabilities of the material to which they will be applied.
- The great cry that rises from our manufacturing cities, louder than their furnace blast, is all in very deed for this, — that we manufacture everything there except men; we blanch cotton, and strengthen steel, and refine sugar, and shape pottery; but to brighten, to strengthen, to refine, or to form a single living spirit, never enters into our estimate of advantages.
- John Ruskin The Stones of Venice (1853) Vol. II, ch. VI, section 16
- Cited in: Sir Humphry Davy, The collected works of Sir Humphry Davy ...: Discourses delivered before the Royal society. Elements of agricultural chemistry, pt. I, 1922, p. 112
S - Z
- Mechanical engineering is applicable rather to works connected with private enterprise, such as the designing and construction of steam machinery for the purposes of navigation and transportation, the adaptation of such machinery to mills and factories, the construction of water-wheels, the fabrication of materials, iron, steel, and brass, for the purposes of the engineer, the architect, and manufacturer ; and the manufacture of implements and machinery for agriculture, for mining, and for domestic purposes.
- William Pettit Trowbridge (1871) The Profession of the Mechanical Or Dynamical Engineer: An Inaugural Address Before the Sheffield Scientific School of Yale College. p. 5