Norman Noble, contract manufacturer of next-generation medical implants, is celebrating its 75th year of business in Northeast Ohio.
The company was founded in 1946 in Cleveland. Today, three generations of the Noble family maintain guiding principles to lead the company—and the industry—with technologically advanced capabilities and exceptional service. The company has grown to 750 employees, with five facilities and more than 275,000 square feet of combined manufacturing space. Headquarters and large-scale production facilities are located in Highland Heights, Ohio, with additional facilities in Naples, Florida, and Windsor, Ontario, Canada.
Norman Noble, Inc. keeps pace with current technology by continually investing in machining, finishing, and engineering resources to enable the manufacturing of next-generation product designs. Recent manufacturing innovations include its proprietary Noble STEALTH athermal lasers for machining nitinol Class III implants, its 5-axis dimensional inspection system, CT scanner inspection system, SynchroFlash operation combining laser machining with Swiss turning and milling, fully validated manufacturing processes, and rapid development prototyping services.
The medtech product designs that Norman Noble manufactures for OEM customers include transcatheter heart valve frame and pump components, vascular stents (neurovascular, cardiovascular, carotid, peripheral SFA, venous, and BTK), neurovascular clot removal devices, vessel closure implants, spinal implants, orthopedic screws and plates, and multi-leaf collimator assemblies used for radiation therapy.
For medical implant and device companies in need of a manufacturing partner, Norman Noble’s US-based team of engineers drives solutions to guide the most intricate designs of next-generation medical implants and devices from prototype through commercialization. With in-house nitinol experts and unmatched capacity as the largest laser contract manufacturer in the world, Norman Noble quickly works to manufacture and validate anything that can be designed.
Source: Norman Noble