Author Archives: steven

Juntura on FOX 35

Juntura Group was recently featured on FOX 35’s morning news show, Good Day.  The feature was part of a Rollins College special on the station’s “College Road Show” series.  The rest of the series can be found here.

Juntura Lab Test

We did some lab testing of our Inductive Linear Non-Contact Position Sensor today in preparation for a NASA internal expo on Tuesday. Check out our very first YouTube video.

Juntura Partners with Florida Institute of Technology (FIT)

Juntura Group is proud to announce a new partnership with Dr. James Brenner at the Florida Institute of Technology.  Dr. Brenner recently purchased some of Juntura’s linear inductive non-contact position sensors with the intent of integrating them into a rep-rap 3D printer to be used as a low cost bioprinter.  When completed, the bioprinter with Juntura’s technology will be able to print human tissue with high levels of precision and accuracy.

Dr. Brenner and his students alongside Carlos Capiro (CEO) & Steven Madow (President)

Juntura Website: Go For Launch

Just a few days ago, Juntura Group officially launched our website.  The site will act as a means of generating business and providing information about our company to the general public. Please visit the site to learn more about our Non-Contact Position Sensor.  The site also contains our company’s story, the sensor’s history, and links to recent press.

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First prototype created

Juntura Group has officially created the first post-NASA contract prototype of our inductive linear non-contact position sensor!  This accomplishment represents our first engineering success and places us on a good track to be able to create a commercially available product in the very near term.

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Juntura signs contract with NASA

Juntura Group is proud to announce that we have officially signed an exclusive license agreement with NASA for three patents surrounding its Inductive Linear Non-Contact Position Sensor.

The history of the sensor is fairly straightforward: NASA physicist, Dr. Bob Youngquist, was tasked to detect defects caused by micrometeor impacts in Space Shuttle windows. He needed to sense the precise movement of his camera rig for the task. After searching available technologies, nothing appeared, so he invented a sensor with the appropriate specifications.

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