Producing a vast array of sheet metal parts and assemblies for the aircraft and aerospace industries, Globe Engineering is in a class by itself.

By Eric Slack

Known for its ability to fabricate the sheet metal parts and assemblies its customers require, Globe Engineering has built a name for itself with companies both big and small in the aircraft and aerospace industries. Able to produce everything from tailpipes, aircraft spinners and headers to venturis and exhaust assemblies, Globe Engineering has the expertise and capabilities to produce a wide range of precision parts. Not too shabby for a company that started out bending tubes for children's furniture more than a half-century ago.

“Globe Engineering is an aerospace manufacturing company founded in 1946 by Albert Nelson Jr.,” President Jeff Teague says. “Albert was an aerospace engineer who designed and built his own tube-bending machine. He began by building infant high chairs and car seats in his garage. He then won a Boeing contract for an aircraft drop-tank frame and the rest is history.”   


LIFT By EnCore is well positioned to provide quality aircraft seating.

By Alan Dorich

Plane passengers not only want a seat that is comfortable, but also one makes them feel safe and secure. LIFT by EnCore, based in Huntington Beach, Calif., aims to do all those things with its products, Vice President of Development and Strategy Elijah Dobrusin says.

“We want to have an outstanding holistic product,” he declares. “We spend a lot of time on making the product comfortable, [as well as] on the aesthetics, the overall design and the maintainability. It should be a complete package.”


Electroimpact empowers its engineers to handle virtually every phase of a project.

By Tim O’Connor

When Electroimpact provides a new piece of assembly line equipment or an automated machine to an aerospace manufacturer, the company is not just selling a product – it’s selling engineering. About 550 members of its 800-person staff have engineering degrees. Those engineers are empowered to procure items, design, assemble and install equipment – whatever it takes to get the job done.

Electroimpact Vice President John Hartmann calls it the “cradle to the grave” model. “By giving those engineers their ownership they give it their all because it’s a reflection of their work,” he explains.

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