The word CE marking indicates that a product’s compliance with EU legislation and thus product is able for free movement of products within the European market. By affixing the CE marking to a product, a manufacturer declares, on his sole responsibility, that the product meets all the legislative requirements for the CE marking, which means that the product can be sold throughout the European Economic Area (EEA, the 27 Member States of the EU and European Free Trade Association (EFTA) countries Iceland, Norway, Liechtenstein). CE Marking is also applies to products made in other countries which are sold in the EEA
The letters "CE' are an abbreviation of a French phrase "Conformite Europeene". The marking indicates that the manufacturer has conformed with all the obligations required by the legislation. Initially, the phrase was "CE Mark": however, "CE Marking" was legislated as its replacement in 1993
The CE mark is a required mark that 70 percent of products considered for European import must have. This mark is the symbol of a standard that the European Union (EU) set that guarantees the safety of all products that contain this label. The mark is commonly referred to as the "Trade Passport To Europe,"
CE Marking is a symbol. The term initially used was the "EC Mark" and it was officially replaced by "CE Marking" in the Directive 93/68/EEC in 1993. The word "CE Mark" is also in use, but it is not the official term.