A major aspect of quality control is the establishment of well-defined controls. It helps standardize both production and reactions to quality issues. Limiting room for error by specifying which production activities are to be completed by which personnel reduces the chance that employees will be involved in tasks for which they do not have adequate training.Quality control requires the business to create an environment in which both management and employees strive for perfection. This is done by training personnel, creating benchmarks for product quality, and testing products to check for statistically significant variations.
The design and build portions serve to develop the structure of a QMS, its processes, and plans for implementation. Senior management must oversee this portion to ensure the needs of the organization and the needs of its customers are a driving force behind the systems development.
Control and measurement are two areas of establishing a QMS that are largely accomplished through routine, systematic audits of the quality management system. The specifics vary greatly from organization to organization depending on size, potential risk, and environmental impact.
Deployment is best served in a granular fashion via breaking each process down into subprocesses, and educating staff on documentation, education, training tools, and metrics.
Quality control, or QC for short, is a process by which entities review the quality of all factors involved in production. ISO 9000 defines quality control as "A part of quality management focused on fulfilling quality requirements".This approach places an emphasis on three aspects (enshrined in standards such as ISO 9001) Elements such as controls, job management, defined and well managed processes,performance and integrity criteria, and identification of records