MEYLAN

Customer context

For more than 40 years, Meylan Frères SA has been a company specialized in the cutting and shaping of high-tech micromechanical parts. In their precision industry, the use of stamping allows them to offer a reliable, ultra-precise production of parts that can be produced on a very large scale.

They have developed an international reputation in a wide range of fields, from automotive to watchmaking, electronics and medical.

Project objectives

Our team was involved in creating a multimedia library for Meylan of the company’s various processes, machines, departments and achievements.

The objective was to demonstrate the company’s precision work in a niche market by highlighting the manufacturing process from A to Z, from raw material to packaging for part delivery.

Used on the website and in trade shows, the photos and presentation video of Meylan Frères SA produced by our team were intended to present these processes to everyone.

Project

By adopting different photo and video techniques, we were able to show all aspects of the complex process of making these micro-mechanical parts.

In this context of taking pictures and videos in an industrial context, our photographers/video makers faced a challenge in the use of light that they took up to highlight the technicality of this company.

 

The wide shots made with a drone allowed to highlight their premises and the magnificent scenery of the mountain where they are located.

On the contrary, it is by using very tight plans that we have highlighted the unique design of each piece and the raw materials used.

Just as micro-parts have a central place in this factory, engineers and machines have an essential role in the manufacturing process. In both photos and videos, our photographers have captured their concentration and the precise and meticulous movements necessary to create these pieces.

Thus, all the stages of the manufacturing process of these parts have been immortalized.

 

A word from the photographer:

“It’s fascinating to see all the steps to create these tiny pieces and the movements of the machines, it was like a dance.”