Nolte Precise Manufacturing Frequently Asked Questions
Nolte serves most industries requiring precise machined components and assemblies, with specific concentration on the following industry segments:
- Motion Control
- Outdoor (Firearms and Recreational Industries)
- Outdoor Power Equipment
- Food and Beverage
- Industrial Equipment
The range varies depending on the equipment used, but generally our best sizes to work with are:
- Diameters ranging from 1/8th to 8 inches
- We also work with parts that fit within a 24 inch cube size, on a case by case basis
Nolte operates work centers and work cells to accommodate all volume variances. Nolte maintains work cells best suited to handle low volume, high mix precision machined parts groups. Nolte also operates departments and work cells best suited to work with medium and high volume requirements.
Nolte works with most materials, from aerospace alloys, engineered plastics, brass, carbon steels, aluminum, stainless steels, various castings, molded metals, forged materials and at times composite materials. View examples of precision manufactured parts.
Nolte is AS9100 Rev. D Including ISO 9001:2015 certified.
While we provide precision machined parts and precision machining services to clients all across North America, we serve the following areas with direct representation:
- All of the states bordering the Mississippi river and to the east coast
- The Great Lakes region
There are many reasons to select Nolte as a key part of your supply chain! Read more about us.
Nolte celebrated its 100th year in 2016.
Nolte is in Cincinnati Ohio, which puts our location within 600 miles of 60% of the US population.
Yes, many of our clients utilize Nolte to provide sub-assemblies for their supply chain.
Nolte operates 3 shifts and machines seven days per week.
Our free Guide to Navigating the Skills Gap discusses the implications of the skills gap, how it will unfold, and what can be done to prepare, not only as an industry, but as an individual business.
Our free Guide to Supply Chain Risks discusses the serious costs of supply chain disruptions which can lead to lower profit, decreased sales, delayed shipments, lost customers, as well as damaged reputations.