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JEWELLERY MANUFACTURING UNIT
[CODE NO. 3040]
Jewellery is broadly defined as “ornament for the body”; it is ornament which can be worn and while this definition is frequently challenged and stretched by what are often referred to as “art jewellers” or “contemporary jewellers”, the majority of jewellery can be described as being wearable ornaments, often made from high-value materials such as precious metals and gemstones.
The Jewellery industry – especially in Scotland – comprises largely of micro-businesses and small-to-medium sized enterprises (SMEs) with a few specialist larger manufacturers. The market divides into several sectors which largely correspond to the divisions in the business sizes: micro-businesses are likely to be involved in small-scale or individual production at a low-to-medium value level; SMEs are more likely to be involved in medium-to-high value production and the larger businesses are likely to be involved in production of high-turnover low-value work for the tourist industry.
In terms of materials and processes, traditional jewellery production can be looked on as a form of micro-engineering, requiring the production of objects in metals with great accuracy. Most jewellery is produced from the precious metals – silver, gold, platinum and palladium – but may be produced in other materials such as pewter (especially for work for the tourist industry) or steel. These metal objects can then be connected – to make chain, for example – or be set with stones, enamelled or polished and in the very highest-grade of jewellery, multiple techniques may be used simultaneously. In order to create these pieces, a range of techniques are used, from the ultra-traditional cutting of metal using a saw, through soldering, into lost-wax casting and in more recent years 3D technologies such as laser-sintering and digital technologies such as laser-cutting have begun to play a part in the jewellery industry, a role that is set to expand as these technologies become more and more available.
Jewellery is one trade which is still placed in the cottage industry category. However, the growing recognition of Indian workmanship by foreign luyers has result in bosting the export of cut and polished gems. The Gem and Jewellery Export Promotion Council was set up in 1966. This was a welcome stepas gem and jewellery has been recognised as an export-oriented industry. The council operating under the Union Commerce Ministry as a non profit service institution, has helped in the establishment of testing laboratories and training school at Jaipur and the Indian Gemmological Institute at Delhi. The council represent about 3,000 exporters of gems and jewellery.
Plant Capacity 500.00 Gm./day
Land & Building (500 Sq.Mtr) Rs. 88.00 Lacs
Plant & Machinery Rs. 1.25 Cr
W.C. for 1 Month Rs. 4.57 Cr
Total Capital Investment Rs. 6.84 Cr
Rate of Return 36%
Break Even Point 46%
SCHEMES AVAILABLE FOR JEWELLERY EXPORT
GLOBAL MARKET SURVEY OF JEWELLERY INDUSTRY
PRESENT MANUFACTURERS/EXPORTERS OF GOLD JEWELLERY
MANUFACTURING PROCESS OF JEWELLERY
PROCESS FLOW DIAGRAM
PROCESSING STEPS FOR JEWELLERY MANUFACTURE
PREVAILING PROCEDURE FOR JEWELLERY MAKING
GUIDE TO JEWELLERY PRODUCTION
PRINCIPLES OF PLANT LAYOUT
PLANT LOCATION FACTORS
EXPLANATION OF TERMS USED IN THE PROJECT REPORT
PROJECT IMPLEMENTATION SCHEDULES
SUPPLIERS OF PLANT AND MACHINERY (INDIAN)
SUPPLIERS OF PLANT AND MACHINERY (GLOBAL)
SUPPLIERS OF RAW MATERIALS
APPENDIX – A :
1. COST OF PLANT ECONOMICS
2. LAND & BUILDING
3. PLANT AND MACHINERY
4. FIXED CAPITAL INVESTMENT
5. RAW MATERIAL
6. SALARY AND WAGES
7. UTILITIES AND OVERHEADS
8. TOTAL WORKING CAPITAL
9. COST OF PRODUCTION
10. PROFITABILITY ANALYSIS
11. BREAK EVEN POINT
12. RESOURCES OF FINANCE
13. INTEREST CHART
14. DEPRECIATION CHART
15. CASH FLOW STATEMENT