- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
Nanomix, Inc., a leading nanoelectronic detection company commercializing high-value medical diagnostic and monitoring applications, today announced that the Nanomix Quality Management System has been ISO 9001:2000 and ISO 13485:2003 certified by TUV-Rheinland North America, a premier registrar for ISO certification. This certification is a key milestone for the company.
ISO (International Organization for Standardization) is the source of the ISO 9000 and ISO 14000 families of quality and environmental management standards and some 15,000 International Standards for business, government and society. TUV-Rheinland North American is known around the world for third-party independent evaluations with longstanding experience and expertise. They have established global credibility with industry, government authorities and the public.
"This certification is official recognition of our excellent quality standards," said David Macdonald, President and CEO of Nanomix. "We are committed to business practices which allow us to provide high quality products and customer service to our partners."
Bill Perry, Vice President of Sales, Marketing and Business Development stated, "Achieving this certification greatly assists our collaborative efforts with top corporate partners, as they can see validation of the quality processes and infrastructure we've put in place."
Matthew Powell, Vice President of Operations, Quality and Regulatory Affairs added, "Nanomix is committed to product innovation under the umbrella of a Quality Management System that ensures the safety and effectiveness of our products. The certification of our Quality Management System demonstrates that commitment to our customers."
Nanomix is a leading nanoelectronic detection company launching a portfolio of devices based on Sensation™ technology. These scaleable devices use ultra-sensitive carbon nanotube detection elements combined with proprietary chemistries. They can be deployed across a broad range of industrial and medical applications where valuable attributes - low power consumption, small size, and high sensitivity offer significant performance advantages and enable unprecedented access to critical information. Nanomix is located in Emeryville, California.
For more information, please click here
Bill Perry, 510-428-5300
VP of Sales, Marketing and Business Development
Copyright © Business Wire 2007If you have a comment, please Contact us.
Issuers of news releases, not 7th Wave, Inc. or Nanotechnology Now, are solely responsible for the accuracy of the content.
|Related News Press|
A simple, rapid test to help ensure safer meat November 19th, 2015
Plasma Focus Device Applied to Produce Zinc Oxide Nanofilms November 18th, 2015
Researchers design and patent graphene biosensors: The Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology is patenting biosensor chips based on graphene, graphene oxide and carbon nanotubes that will improve the analysis of biochemical reactions and accelerate the development of novel dr November 16th, 2015
New Model Presented to Design, Produce Electronic Nanodevices November 6th, 2015
GLOBALFOUNDRIES Achieves 14nm FinFET Technology Success for Next-Generation AMD Products: Leading-edge foundry’s proven silicon technology poised to help enable significant performance and power efficiency improvements for AMD’s next-generation products November 6th, 2015
USF team finds new way of computing with interaction-dependent state change of nanomagnets: University of South Florida engineering researchers find nano-scale magnets could compute complex functions significantly faster than conventional computers October 29th, 2015
Nanoquakes probe new 2-dimensional material: Collaborative research between UC Riverside and the University of Augsburg, Germany, opens up new ways of understanding monolayer films for (opto-)electronic applications October 26th, 2015
Medical and aerospace electronics powered by Picosun ALD November 26th, 2015
Scientists design a QKD-based quantum private query with no failure November 25th, 2015
MIT mathematicians identify limits to heat flow at the nanoscale: New formula identifies limits to nanoscale heat transfer, may help optimize devices that convert heat to electricity November 25th, 2015
Physicists explain the unusual behavior of strongly disordered superconductors: Using a theory they developed previously, the scientists have linked superconducting carrier density with the quantum properties of a substance November 25th, 2015