Michael Kinder* started Kinder Scientific in 1997 with a desire to become the premier Good Laboratory Practice (GLP) provider. Michael knew that it would be tough to satisfy the very high demands of the GLP world for quality data and reliable equipment. But, he knew that if he could meet this standard, his products would work well for all users. By developing and maintaining good relationships with researchers, Michael has become aware of scientifically relevant problems with traditional research equipment. Working with top researchers, Michael then developed equipment solving these problems resulting in better scientific results.
Under Michael’s leadership and with this reputation for providing innovative, quality products, Kinder Scientific products are found in all the major drug development companies and in leading US and international academic institutions and laboratories on six continents.
We work closely with researchers in the field to help us design and refine our research equipment. Over the years we have invested heavily into manufacturing equipment, including state-of-the-art automated computer controlled mills, saws, lathes, routers, electrical circuit board assembly (pick and place), and more.
In addition, we work closely with researchers in the field to help us design and refine our research equipment. Over the years we have invested heavily in our software development, vendors, manufacturing partners and our own manufacturing equipment, including state-of-the-art Haas® automated computer controlled routers and milling machines and DELSYS CAM and SOLIDWORKS CAD software. This has allowed us to produce not only high quality, innovative devices but also provide customization for our customers’ specific needs.
*Besides being an industry leader for nearly 30 years and establishing a visionary foundation for Kinder Scientific, Michael is also one of the early industry supporters of FUN (Faculty for Undergraduate Research), an international organization that is focused on neuroscience education and research at the undergraduate level.