Prototype & Manufacture


  1. A prototype brings an idea to life : a tangible process of proof to product.
  2. A developed prototype helps to work out the details of the design. Identifying design flaws and weaknesses is much easier when you can test the actual device. Prototypes help to ensure that the design will work the way you intended.
  3. Having a virtual or physical prototype helps to identify key details that should be included in the provisional and/or non-provisional patent applications. Filing a patent application before developing a prototype could lead to key details being excluded from the patent application – details that are learned only through prototype development.
  4. Patent drawings will be much easier to complete if a model is available from which to work.
  5. Developing a working prototype can also help to determine the best manufacturing materials and processes. Your original design may be altered based on the prototype.


  • Part detail drawings
  • Component specifications – materials, sovaldi processing, colours, textures, etc.
  • Assembly drawings
  • Assembly process drawings
  • Assembly instructions
  • Product specifications – Bill of Materials, assembly techniques, purchased parts, packaging, etc.
  • Manufacturing specifications
  • Final CAD models
  • Adherence to ISO and FDA standards


  • Precision parts
  • Short-run production
  • Functional testing
  • Assembly process drawings
  • Tool and Jig Design
  • Silicone Moulding tool design and manufacturing
  • Prototyping
  • Production and Assembly Process
  • Cable design and development
  • Laser cutting and surface etching
  • Precious metal components: cutting and turning