The abstract is a term used to describe after all positive and negative sides of production, use, after-life measurement has been a success or failure depending on and seen from an environmental viewpoint and social impacts. Though the life expectancy of some products, such as the humble forged stainless steel dining fork, may seem unlimited, the end of a product’s useful life is an inevitable reality even if, in this case, distant. In cases involving fast-changing technologies, however, product obsolescence is often, a major concern, particularly when the product costs and production volumes are high. The importance to explores this end-of-life state, most desirable referred group called ‘obsolescence’, in order to understand its variation, and implications, and to offer some means for more effective and sustainable product development.
Obsolescence if planned only with intention of selling more units for example by making a printer stop working (such as cheap printers had a counter in one of the components so that it stopped after making a certain number of prints, This is not only against the law, however, witness of a major ethical problem within a company as a whole. Obsolescence is, by and large, viewed with suspicion that the drive for profit has led manufacturing organizations to the manipulation of product life-spans, at the expense of the consumer and the environment. In many cases, this is, unfortunately, true, because there is little doubt that the longevity (and hence the value) gained from many products is less than socially and environmentally desirable. See product obsolescence or planned product obsolescence in the Eco-Fashion Encyclopedia