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PREFACE
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these parts of the overall process. In addition, we have introduced discussions on embedded components and conformal coatings, both important issues in many applications of the technology. This edition addresses these new elements of the printed circuit processes, both revolutionary and evolutionary, while still maintaining its foundation on the basics of the technology. No matter how sophisticated the leading edge of the technology becomes, at the core of all printed circuits is the plated-through hole in its various forms. This remains one of the most important technical achievements of the twentieth century. Although based on the platedthrough hole, printed circuits technology has evolved over the years to be more reliable, efficient, and reproducible, but the process described in the first edition of this book is still recognizable in the sixth. As a result, those new to the technology will still find introductory information, while experienced practitioners will find industry standard methods and best practices to help them with the most recent developments. As the industry has grown, it has become more specialized. This has created the need to standardize documentation and communication techniques as well as to understand the specific capabilities of all suppliers in the overall value delivery chain. The result is that process capabilities and limitations at each step must be known, the board must be designed with these clearly in mind, and consistent acceptability criteria must be agreed to in advance, before the responsibility for the board passes from designer to fabricator to assembler to end user. This has created a community of people who have not been intimately involved in printed circuit issues before, and who now find a working knowledge of printed circuits critical for performance in their jobs. This book provides information for these people as well. They not only will find the basic information useful in understanding the issues, but also find specific guidelines on the development and management of the value chain for the success of all. Although the industry s preferred term for the subject of this book is printed wiring or etched wiring, the term printed circuits has passed into the world s languages as representing the process and products described. As a result, we will use the terms interchangeably. The impact of all these changes in the printed circuit technology is reflected in this book, as over 75 percent of the chapters are either revised or new to this edition. That means that this sixth edition contains the most new information since the first edition. The continuing cooperation and support of the leadership and staff of the IPC-Association Connecting Electronic Industries (IPC) are acknowledged, not just for this edition, but for all the previous editions. IPC, under the leadership of Ray Pritchard, now retired, and Dieter Bergman, celebrated its 50th anniversary in 2007, and it would be impossible to overemphasize the contribution it has made, not just to the electronics industry but to a world that increasingly relies on electronic products. Special appreciation goes to Jack Crawford for the help in identifying and providing IPC material critical for the preparation of this edition. Finally, I want to acknowledge and thank the authors, who have given so liberally of their time and skill in preparing the chapters for this book. They have made a great contribution to the literature and to the industry. Clyde F. Coombs, Jr. Editor-in-Chief
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LEGISLATION AND IMPACT ON PRINTED CIRCUITS
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Hewlett-Packard Corporation, Business Critical Systems, Singapore
1.1 LEGISLATION OVERVIEW
The dramatic rise in output and rapid obsolescence of consumer and commercial electronic goods has prompted the European Union (EU) to draft two pieces of environmental legislation that impact the electronics industry:
Directive 2002-96-EC 27 Jan 2003 of the European Parliament and of the Council on Waste Electrical & Electronic Equipment, commonly abbreviated as WEEE. Directive 2002-95-EC of the European Parliament and of the Council 27 Jan 2003, which restricts the use of certain hazardous substances in electrical and electronic equipment.This directive is also known as RoHS (Restriction of Hazardous Substances).
1.2 WASTE ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT (WEEE)
This European Community Directive was fully effective in August 2005. It requires manufacturers selling electrical or electronic equipment to member countries of the European Union to be responsible for end-of-life disposal of their finished goods.The directive attempts to limit the stream of waste materials to landfills, encourage recycling, and pressure equipment designs and materials to be more environmentally friendly.The end results are tariffs for purchasing electronic products to help with disposal costs and encouraging electronic manufacturers to institute take-back programs for recycling. The list of affected goods is very long. Table 1.1 includes examples of affected products. The directive also mandates that the symbol shown in Fig. 1.1 be placed conspicuously on products signifying separate collection for disposal.
1.3 RESTRICTION OF HAZARDOUS SUBSTANCES (RoHS)
The second piece of legislation has the biggest impact on the electronics industry. The RoHS directive makes it illegal to manufacture or import into the member states of the EU any electrical or electronic equipment that contains restricted materials materials that have been the
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