A line of home based CNC machines
the next home appliance
…the next industrial revolution
Our mission is to create new manufacturing jobs in the United States. We
want to generate new small to medium cottage industries integrating new
With one of our CNC Global Inc. machines, everyone in the United States has
the potential to become a micro manufacturer in a high revenue vertical
What is iMake?
•iMake CNC Global is a home crafting and manufacturing project that will
•iMake is a compact CNC machine sized for home and mobile use that
manufactures parts and goods in a 3 axis (3D) environment from a variety of
materials including wood, hard leather, metal, glass, and ceramics.
•iMake CNC machines use licensed software applications (similar to the iTunes
concept) that are purchased from CNC Global and downloaded via the internet.
These can be complex CAD/CAM designs or simple product patterns.
Integrated Design Apps
Similar to the iTunes
iMake integrated design app software will generate licensing fees as iMake
owners download patterns that interest them. (This revenue stream is apart
from manufacturing of the hardware of our 3 different sized CNC home
CNC Offers 3 Different Home Size CNC Machines
iMake integrates new hardware and software, creating a new type of
custom manufacturing for vertical markets. We will offer three different
size iMake CNCs. All three sizes are meant for home and mobile use.
iCraft CNC ‐ This is our most compact, desktop model designed for
entrepreneurial small to medium size businesses, as well as higher‐end
crafters and engineers. The outside dimensions of the machine are 18” x
12” x 12”. The largest size product that can be produced inside this
machines measures 9” x 9” x 9”.
iMake CNC ‐ The outside dimensions for this model are 30” x 16” x 15”. The
largest product size produced by this machine is 12” x 12” x 12”.
iFab CNC‐ The outside dimensions for this model are 30”x 24”x 24”. The
largest product size produced by this machine is 18.5” x 18.5” x 18.5”.
An example of how our iMake CNC machines work
•A skilled laborer or crafter wants to upload his/her own model to quickly
produce a car part or home candle holder.
•He or she purchases the software application from CNC Global and
downloads to their iMake model via the internet.
•He or she makes any necessary modifications to the design apps.
•He or she inserts raw materials into the CNC machine.
•Within a short period of time, he or she has a customized product for sale
or personal use.
The Advantages of our CNC Global model?
Beating the Cost of Overseas Manufacturing!
•No need for orders to an overseas factory
•No waiting for delivery
•No paying shipping costs
Simply make, market, and sell.
The Market Size ‐ Scalable With Tremendous Capacity
As the “next home appliance” our CNC machines have the ability to reach a
wide and diverse market.
•Initial machines can be used to manufacture parts to make more iMake
•iMake can be used to manufacture “Made in the USA” products that
generates jobs and meets home‐grown needs.
•iMake will attract the home crafters, the part‐time worker, and the
possibly retirees interested in generating products, machinist consulting
services providing income from home.
The Potential Market:
•Schools (shop classes)
•Community learning centers
•Universities ‐ facilities department, engineering department
•Mobile CNC machine shops
•Non‐profit organizations (i.e. the World Bank, United Nations) involved in
international aid programs and developing country initiatives
•Businesses and non‐profit organizations interested in promoting “green technology”
•Government contractors and subcontractors
•Internet technology (IT) and architecture companies and university departments for
access to downloadable 3‐D modeling CAD/CAM software (similar to iTunes)
What is a CNC Machine?
CNC machines were first known as numerical control (NC) in the 1940s and 1950s.
Motors were programmed using abstract to operate machine tools instead of
manually using hand wheels or levers.
In the 1970s, as technology advances moved to the use of analog and digital
computers to program the machines, they became known as computed numerical
control machines (CNC). The computer programs used to issue commands to the
machines became known as CAD/CAM (computer aid design and computer aided
Left Photo: State of the art
1952 CNC machine. Featured
in Scientific American as an
example of new CAD/CAM
Right Photo: Computerized
control panel for state of the
art 1952 CNC machine.
Source: Pease, William. “An
Automatic Tool,” Scientific
American (Sept. 1952).
The Competition Today
Outdated industrialized CNC driven
by CAD/CAM programs with little
ability to interact with other CNC
The Competition Today – India
The photo above demonstrates an example of our competition in India today.
This smaller version of an outdated industrialized CNC is driven by old CAD/CAM
programs with little ability to interact with other CNC machines.
Source: Shri Govindram Seksaria Institute of Technology & Science, Indore, India
CNC Global Leadership
Philip Langton ‐ President, CNC Global Inc.
Principal, OFID Microdevices Inc. and CTO, DataIntent (Silicon Valley, CA)
Philip Langton is currently Principal of OFID Microdevices Inc. and CTO, of
DataIntent. He has over 30 years of direct hands‐on experience in manufacturing
and engineering development environments, with extensive work as a wireless
cost control consultant and JAVA project director. He invented and received two
patents for his single circuit secure memory architecture, the active OFID, and a
new approach to data authentication designed for the single memory
architecture. Before becoming a cost effectiveness consultant for companies
such as Infogear, Philips, Adept, Spectrian, and Vadem, Philip worked as a senior
component engineer for Pyramid Systems and National Semiconductor. He
received a B.S. in Marketing & Business Administration from San Jose State
CNC Global Leadership
Peter H. Muller ‐ Industrial Design, CNC Global Inc.
President, Interform (Silicon Valley, CA)
Mentor, Product Realization Network, Stanford University
Peter Muller is an internationally acclaimed product development designer. He
has years of highly diversified international product development and design
experience for major industries in the USA, Europe, Japan, Korea, Malaysia,
Australia and Hong Kong. Clients range from large multinational corporations to
start‐up companies, with activities ranging from concept development and
problem solving to engineering and software interface. Peter has a background
in mechanical engineering with a Master’s degree in product design from
Darmstadt, Germany and has received management training from Sundridge
Park, London, UK. He was formerly Vice President of Frog Design (USA) and a
Director of PA Technology and Management Consultants (Europe/International).
He currently serves as a mentor for the Product Realization Network (PRN) at
The University of Notre Dame
Innovation Park in Notre Dame, Indiana
has agreed to provide CNC Global Inc.
with transitional space for prototyping
and subsequent management during
the initial phase of manufacturing.
“The mission of Innovation Park “is to
facilitate the transformation of
innovations into viable marketplace
ventures.” For more see: