Nominations For The Electroplating Hall of Fame

Help us decide who should be inducted in the Electroplating Hall of Fame by sending us your nominations.

Products Finishing is proud to continue recognizing our industry’s brightest, to bring prestige on those who staked their claim pushing forward the innovation and technology that has made the electroplating industry what it is today.

Help us decide who should be inducted in the Electroplating Hall of Fame. Now through the end of November, we would like to gather your nominations.


Click HERE to nominate someone


 

Please select this link: PFonline.com/EHOF and complete a simple online form to nominate someone for consideration. We’ll need to know his or her history and credentials, and then we’ll have our blue-ribbon committee sort through the nominees and bring us a new group of inductees.

The criteria for selection is pretty simple. The nominee should have done one or more of the following:

-Significantly improved electroplating efficiency and productivity through process or technology innovations,

-Established widely-accepted best practices in electroplating areas such (but not limited to) applications, product development, quality, safety or supply chain and logistics,

-Set new standards for electroplating in areas such as innovation, technology and industry education,

-Influenced, supported and advocated for the electroplating industry through research, writing, activism, policies or thought leadership,

-Promoted and advanced the electroplating industry through volunteer efforts in local chapters and national committees.

We’ll announce the newest inductees in an upcoming issue in 2016, and provide an historical biography of their significance to the industry.

 

- Click Here to visit our Hall of Fame zone page

 

- Click HERE to see the 2016 inductees

 

- Click HERE to see the 2015 inductees

 

- Click HERE to see the 2014 inductees

Related Content

Faraday's Children (and Nickel) - The 40th William Blum Lecture

This article is a re-publication of the 40th William Blum Lecture, presented at the 86th AESF Annual Convention in Detroit, Michigan on June 21, 1999. In this lecture, Dr. George DiBari describes the search for the ideal nickel anode material and the outlook for survival of nickel plating at the end of the 20th century.  The closing section is a tribute to prior award winners and to some of the people that he worked with at Inco.