On Twitter, the above tweeted, " NAB show summary for Tablet TV (TTV) launch-*spectacular success on day 2 & 3 says MTV#nab2014#nabshow. motivetelevision.co.uk/english/motive..."
Please go to Twitter to check. I dont need to inform that the above is Professor Bryan Foss of MTV. Fri, 11 April, 2014. Busy so cant fetch Professor Foss*s c.v from the MTV website on www.motivetelevision.co.uk. Please check.
Responsibility for CE marking lies with whoever puts the product on the market in the EU, i.e. an EU-based manufacturer, the importer or distributor of a product made outside the EU, or an EU-based office of a non-EU manufacturer.
The manufacturer of a product affixes the CE marking to it but has to take certain obligatory steps before the product can bear CE marking. The manufacturer must carry out a conformity assessment, set up an electromagnetic comprehensiveness technical file and sign an EC declaration of conformity. The documentation has to be made available to authorities on request.
Importers of products have to verify that the manufacturer outside the EU has undertaken the necessary steps and that the documentation is available upon request. Importers should also make sure that contact with the manufacturer can always be established.
Distributors must be able to demonstrate to national authorities that they have acted with due care and they must have affirmation from the manufacturer or importer that the necessary measures have been taken.
its probably been done read this Not all products need CE marking to be traded in the EC; only product categories subject to relevant directives are required (and allowed) to bear CE marking. Most CE-marked products can be placed on the market subject only to an internal production control by the manufacturer (Module A; see Self-certification, below), with no independent check of the conformity of the product with EU legislation; ANEC has cautioned that, amongst other things, CE marking cannot be considered a "safety mark" for consumers.
CE marking is a self-certification scheme. Retailers sometimes refer to products as "CE approved", but the mark does not actually signify approval. Certain categories of products require type-testing by an independent body to ensure conformity with relevant technical standards, but CE-marking in itself does not certify that this has been done
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