Connecting medical devices to the cloud provides tremendous advantages, and using Cellular IoT technology may be the only way to make the connection.
When you're choosing a partner to design and manufacture your medical device or in-vitro diagnostics system, you can’t afford to have any doubts.
Turn-key System Design from Initial Concept through Volume Manufacturing
Tensentric’s team averages over 20 years of engineering experience and are highly skilled in all aspects of complex system design. From early concept development and ideation, through detailed design and prototyping, developing and manufacturing saleable medical devices and in-vitro diagnostics is Tensentric’s core competency. We’re ISO13485-2016 certified for both design development and manufacturing and have successfully completed over 125 development projects since the company’s inception in 2009.
Many of our clients and investors have leveraged our many decades of medical device and in-vitro diagnostics system design experience to perform technical assessments of potential acquisitions and for independent third-party evaluations. We’re happy to share our expertise and offer this as a dedicated service.
Human Factors Engineering Services
Our best in class Human Factors Engineering (HFE) services help you optimize the usability and use-safety of your products. Our services include user research, risk analysis, user interface design and rapid prototyping, usability testing with full COVID-19 precautions as well as human factors studies requiring BSL-1 or BSL-2 laboratory facilities.
Tensentric has recently extended our service offering to carry our designs into volume manufacturing of finished products. Focused primarily on high level assembly of highly complex systems during the initial NPI phase or ramp-to-volume, we have a dedicated manufacturing facility of 12,000 square feet with all necessary equipment and fixtures including an ISO certified clean room.
The process of defining user stories, asking questions about the intended user group(s), and identifying the user’s needs helps define the “why” behind each design input, resulting in a minimum viable product.