CRAIC Technologies, Inc.
|Headquarters 🏙️||, |
San Dimas, California,
Area served 🗺️
|Paul Martin CEO, 2011|
|Products 📟||UV-visible-NIR microspectrophotometers, Raman microspectrometers, UV-visible-NIR microscopes|
Number of employees
CRAIC Technologies, a San Dimas, California-based firm established in 2002, is a designer and manufacturer of microspectrometers and microspectrophotometers. The initial driver behind establishing the company was to introduce an element of customer service to the microspectrometry industry.
The main revenue generator for the company has been the field of criminal forensics, for instance in the sub-field of fiber forensics. One of the company's early customers was the Los Angeles Police Department. The company has also been a contracted equipment supplier to the United States government.
The company's founder, with Jumi Lee, and chief executive officer as of 2011, was Paul Martin. Both founders, who started the company using their own savings, have PhDs from Carnegie Mellon University, Lee in chemical physics, Martin in biophysical chemistry.
- Galindo, Erick (February 4, 2011). "San Dimas company capitalizes on `CSI' growth". San Gabriel Valley Tribune. Los Angeles Newspaper Group. Archived from the original on February 9, 2011.
- Biermann, Thomas W. (2017). "6.1.2 History of Microspectrophotometry". In Robertson, James; Roux, Claude; Wiggins, Kenneth G. Forensic Examination of Fibres. CRC Press. p. 183. ISBN 9781439830710 – via Google Books (preview). Search this book on
- Shelton, Pamela J. (March 9, 2009). CRAIC Technologies, Inc, Contract No. GS-07F-0201 (PDF) (Report). General Services Administration. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 4, 2016. Retrieved January 21, 2019.
- "CRAIC Technologies, Inc". Private Company Information. Bloomberg. Retrieved January 21, 2019.
- "New way of mapping gemstones". CNN. April 11, 2005. Retrieved January 21, 2019.
- "Splitting Hairs". Los Angeles Business Journal. October 4, 2005.
Craic Technologies has developed a micro-spectrometer that's easier to use than earlier models.
- Gosline, Anna (March 14, 2005). "Colour profile exposes faked or stolen gems". New Scientist (2490). Retrieved January 21, 2019.
- Martin, Paul (August 2007). UV-Visible-NIR Microspectroscopy of Trace Evidence (PDF). 2007 Trace Evidence Symposium (Slide deck). National Forensic Science Technology Center. Retrieved January 21, 2019.
- "Using Ultraviolet Microscopy and Microspectroscopy to Analyze Red Blood Cells". AZo Materials. AZoNetwork. June 3, 2011. Retrieved January 21, 2019.
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