Ensure Quality Across Your Supply Chain with Specright

Specright’s specification-first approach to quality creates traceability and prevents issues before they occur.

A New Approach to Managing Quality

Today’s interconnected supply chains require new ways of managing quality.

With Specright’s Quality Management module, you have all the quality tools you need, connected to product, supplier, and facility data to drive intelligence and traceability across your supply chain network. 

Quality Management eBook

Specright's Product-Centric Approach to Quality

Spec-First Approach

Digitize specs and share them across your network (departments, suppliers, co-mans, etc.). This instantly cuts down on issues due to outdated specs.

Built-In Intelligence

Set up guardrails to prevent quality issues from occurring (i.e. this spec can’t go to this finished good because of an allergen claim).

360 Degree View of Quality

Automate & ingest other data (i.e. production & supplier) to get a 360 degree view of your products. You’d be amazed at what real-time vs. weekly data reveals.

Insights & Reporting

Analyze meaningful data as it relates to your products (i.e. root cause analysis that reveals what went wrong and how).

Quality Management Webinar

What It Enables

Supply Chain Traceability 

Most quality issues result from poor specification management. By establishing specification data as the center of your quality universe, you can create traceability and better identify and manage risk across the supply chain.

With Specright, you can easily log quality records like SCARS and customer complaints and link data such as lot codes to specifications or finished goods. This enables root cause analysis for increased speed-to-resolution. 

Quality Automation & Audits

Supply chain risk is very real and comes in different forms: food safety, mislabeling, the list goes on. 

With Specright, quality professionals can automate data streams from suppliers and auto-scores critical data points such as COAs against acceptable baselines to quickly flag issues as soon as they happen.

Supplier Collaboration & Document Management

When a specification is changed or updated, suppliers linked to that specification are automatically notified via alerts, emails and in-platform notifications. Specright also makes it easy to manage documents such as policies, audits, insurance docs, and SOPs.

With Specright’s Supplier Documents feature, users can take action on static documents to add expiration dates, ensure files are attached, and trigger automatic certification renewals

Customer Case Study

Learn how Soylent is using Specright to take a proactive approach to quality. By tying lot codes to specifications, they have increased traceability and visibility across their supply chain.

Learn More About Driving Intelligent Quality Across Your Supply Chain

Specright Quality Management Software

Brochure

Ensure Quality Across Your Supply Chain

Access our one page brochure to get a download on Specright’s quality capabilities.

eBook

Using Specright to Drive Intelligent Quality Management

In this eBook, we’ll discuss how Specright enables the key pillars of intelligent quality management: traceability, supplier collaboration, and analytics and automation.

What are the different types of quality management systems?
When it comes to quality management systems, there’s a variety of point solutions. For example, Assets managers, audit management and inspections platforms, and compliance software. Many companies need more than what one tool has to offer, resulting in a cluttered tech stack. Most quality issues result from specification management challenges, which most tools don't address. Specification management software fills a giant data gap between ERPs and PLMs. This enables companies to automate data and implement proactive quality control measures.
What are the four basic components of quality management systems?Default Title
A. Quality Planning: Quality Planning defines which quality standards must be met and sets goals for how quality management will be performed and measured. B. Quality Assurance: Quality Assurance validates that all other processes are being adequately performed and that the project adheres to defined procedures and standards. For more information, see FAQ “What is the difference between a QA and a QC?” C. Quality Control: Quality Control is the phase in which actual quality measurements are taken. This is done by inspection, testing and sampling of finished goods to ensure that the deliverables conform to original specification and meet quality standards. For more information, see FAQ “What is the difference between a QA and a QC?” D. Continuous Improvement: Continuous Improvement is a crucial aspect of quality management. It places accountability on the business to take corrective action when needed, learn from mistakes, and consistently provide customers the highest quality goods and services. A large part of corporate governance, continuous improvement relies heavily on strong data management practices to support steady growth and alignment to business goals
What are the 7 quality management principles?
There are 7 quality management principles that ISO 9001:2015 is based on. The seven principles are: 1. Customer focus 2. Leadership 3. Engagement of people 4. Process approach 5. Improvement 6. Evidence-based decision making 7. Relationship management
What is a QMS audit?
A QMS audit is an evaluation to ensure that your quality management system is effective. Audits should be based on regulatory compliance standards, as well as internal quality standards set and defined in accordance with your company’s mission and goals.
Who is responsible for quality management?
Everyone. Every stakeholder each specification is linked to plays a role in risk management and the final product’s quality.
What is TQM?
Total Quality Management (TQM) is a management approach designed to promote continual success through customer experience and satisfaction. In an organization implementing the TQM method, all employees participate in improving processes, products, services, and the culture in which they work to ultimately provide the utmost value to the customer.
What is the difference between a QA and a QC?
Quality assurance (QA) can be defined as the business processes in place that guide safe manufacturing and design of products. QA creates the guardrails that the final product must be evaluated against, and includes activities such as documentation, audits, and supplier management. Quality control (QC) can be defined as the test procedures used to determine that the quality assurance processes have created a safe end product. QC ensures that the actual finished product is safe for consumers and includes activities such as batch inspection, product sampling, and validation testing.