The company, which was founded 68 years ago in Denmark, has since 2013 operated via a local partner in the US, where agent Sam Armstrong has established TAGARNO USA as a premium brand. Now American buyers of microscopes will have direct access to the company’s innovative technology.
The move ensures a strong presence in a large and important market for TAGARNO, where its technology can enhance productivity and improve the working environment of many more users. TAGARNO hand-picked Jake Kurth, who has 11 years’ experience in the microscope industry, to lead the USA expansion.
“TAGARNO can make a truly meaningful impact on virtually any industry that has a need for magnified viewing,” says Jake Kurth. “These systems are fundamentally high-quality digital microscopes built around imaging, supported by TAGARNO’s serious focus on customer-driven applications and firmware/software updates.
The end result is a microscope system that is very good at what it does and provides unique tools to aid in our customers’ work. TAGARNO microscope systems come at a solid price point, provide a microscope system that evolves over time, and are uniquely in tune with customers’ needs at any scale. There are a lot of exciting updates coming and will continue to come. I am proud to play a part in the bright future of TAGARNO.”
Microscope users define roadmap
As a well-established player in the microscope market, TAGARNO, and thereby TAGARNO USA, often receives inquiries about new applications from manufacturing companies, but also from public organizations that want to use microscopes for new tasks and new materials. This can entail areas such as color control, measurement sizes, identification of foreign bodies or impurities, precision and quality control.
“It is in our DNA to innovate with our customers and ensure that our product development aligns with the requirements and processes of microscope users. We develop apps and hardware that reinforce operators’ technical domain knowledge and experience, and provide critical support to compensate when the human eye falls short”, said Betina Svendsen Ebdrup.