About Us

about cubitek

Company Overview

Cubitek inc, which began operations in 1993, was founded on the idea that in an industry where precision is paramount, quality would be a key driver to success, and has operated since inception with the goal of delivering excellent mechanical parts to all customers. For the past 30+ years this more than anything else has been the driving force behind the company’s growth and success.
Cubitek now serves the mechanical needs of high tech OEMS in the defense, semiconductor, aerospace, and analytical instrumentation fields.

    AS9100 certification
  • Founded in 1993 by Peter and Danny Hartman
  • Family owned and operated for over 25 years
  • Growth over years
    • 12,000 square foot facility
    • 22 Full time employees
    • 23 CNC Machining Centers within Vertical Milling, Horizontal Milling, Turning, and EDM production areas
  • ISO:9001: 2015, AS9100: 2016

Mission and Vision Statements

Mission: To supply leading global producers of large scale assemblies with the tools to create cutting edge machines through our ability to manufacture and deliver precision mechanical parts of exceptional quality.

Vision: To continuously grow and attract the best employees, while maintaining our family owned values and desire to uphold our company as an excellent place to work.

Engineering Materials Expertise
Reverse Engineering Plastics CNC Milling
Grinding Epoxy Laminates CNC Turning
Assembly Work Graphite 4th Axis Machining
CNC Close Tolerance Machining Ceramics Micro Hole Drilling
Custom Fixturing Alloy Steel NC programs to
manufacture over 3000
different parts
  Stainless Steel  
  Copper Alloys  


  • milling machines at cubitek
  • milling machines at cubitek
  • milling machines at cubitek
  • milling machines at cubitek
  • milling machines at cubitek
  • milling machines at cubitek
  • part of the cubitek team
  • turning machines at cubitek

From our little Brown and Sharp surface grinder to the 2,000 cubic foot Daewoo horizontal milling machine, Cubitek Inc. can handle all your machining needs.

Haas Vertical Milling (7 3-axis verticals)

  • (2) Haas VF-4SS
  • (3) Haas VF-2SS*
  • (1) Haas VF-4
  • (1) Haas VF-4SS-APC
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about cubitek

Mitsubishi Heavy Industry Machines

  • 2 Mitsubishi Heavy Industries 3 axis vertical mills
  • Purchased in 2016
  • Bridge the gap between fast and ridged
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about cubitek


  • 3 Doosan 3 axis rugged vertical milling centers
  • 2 40 taper
  • 1 50 taper
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about cubitek

Horizontal 4 axis Milling (3 horizonal milling centers)

  • Daewoo Doosan DHP 4000
  • Doosan HP 5100* purchased 2017
  • Doosan NHP 5000* purchased 2018
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  • Hitachi Seki HVP 20
  • Hitachi Seki TS-15
  • Doosan Puma 240
  • Doosan Puma 2000 SY*
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EDM Department

  • MD PRO III Purchased in 2016
  • Current EDM DRILL SD22k purchased in 2019
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about cubitek


  • Faro Arm CMM
  • Hexagon CMM
  • Mitoyo Comparator
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about cubitek
about cubitek
Click to print our equipment + facility information


Cubitek at work

AS9100 is a widely adopted and standardized quality management system for the aerospace industry. It was released in October 1999, by the Society of Automotive Engineers and the European Association of Aerospace Industries.

AS9100 certificationAS9100 fully incorporates the entirety of the current version of ISO 9000, while adding additional requirements relating to quality and safety. Major aerospace manufacturers and suppliers worldwide require compliance and/or registration to AS9100 as a condition of doing business with them.
AS9100 Revision D was released in September 2016.

It is a quality management system of continual improvement where customers play a significant role in defining requirements as inputs. CUBITEK will then plan, purchase, produce, inspect, test, pack and ship products to customers at which point the customer will provide feedback. CUBITEK will use this information to adjust their procedures, continually monitoring their methods to maintain the highest level of quality and customer satisfaction. CUBITEK is fully AS9100 Certified.



Electronic Industry Code of Conduct v3.0 1 Version 3.0 (2009)


The Electronic Industry Code of Conduct establishes standards to ensure that working conditions in the electronics industry supply chain are safe, that workers are treated with respect and dignity, and that business operations are environmentally responsible.

Considered as part of the electronics industry for purposes of this Code are Original Equipment Manufacturers (OEMs), Electronic Manufacturing Services (EMS) firms and Original Design Manufacturers (ODMs) including contracted labor that may design, market, manufacture and/or provide goods and services that are used to produce electronic goods. The Code may be voluntarily adopted by any business in the electronics sector and subsequently applied by that business to its supply chain and subcontractors.

To adopt the Code and become a participant ("Participant"), a business shall declare its support for the Code and actively pursue conformance to the Code and its standards in accordance with a management system as set forth in the Code.

For the Code to be successful, Participants must regard the code as a total supply chain initiative. At a minimum, participants shall also require its next tier suppliers to acknowledge and implement the Code.

Fundamental to adopting the Code is the understanding that a business, in all of its activities, must operate in full compliance with the laws, rules and regulations of the countries in which it operates. The Code encourages Participants to go beyond legal compliance, drawing upon internationally recognized standards, in order to advance social and environmental responsibility.

The Electronic Industry Citizenship Coalition is committed to obtaining regular input from stakeholders in the continued development and implementation of the Electronic Industry Code of Conduct (EICC).

The Code is made up of five sections. Sections A, B, and C outline standards for Labor, Health and Safety, and the Environment, respectively. Section D outlines the elements of an acceptable system to manage conformity to this Code. Section E adds standards relating to business ethics.


Participants are committed to uphold the human rights of workers, and to treat them with dignity and respect as understood by the international community.

The recognized standards, as set out in the annex, were used as references in preparing the Code and may be a useful source of additional information.

The labor standards are:
1) Freely Chosen Employment Forced, bonded or indentured labor or involuntary prison labor shall not to be used. All work will be voluntary, and workers shall be free to leave upon reasonable notice. Workers shall not be required to hand over government-issued identification, passports or work permits to the Participant or Labor Agent as a condition of employment.

2) Child Labor Avoidance Child labor is not to be used in any stage of manufacturing. The term "child" refers to any person under the age of 15 (or 14 where the law of the country permits), or under the age for completing compulsory education, or under the minimum age for employment in the country, whichever is greatest. The use of legitimate workplace apprenticeship programs, which comply with all laws and regulations, is supported. Workers under the age of 18 shall not perform work that is likely to jeopardize the health or safety of young workers.

3) Working Hours Studies of business practices clearly link worker strain to reduced productivity, increased turnover and increased injury and illness. Workweeks are not to exceed the maximum set by local law. Further, a workweek should not be more than 60 hours per week, including overtime, except in emergency or unusual situations. Workers shall be allowed at least one day off per seven-day week.

4) Wages and Benefits Compensation paid to workers shall comply with all applicable wage laws, including those relating to minimum wages, overtime hours and legally mandated benefits. In compliance with local laws, workers shall be compensated for overtime at pay rates greater than regular hourly rates. Deductions from wages as a disciplinary measure shall not be permitted. The basis on which workers are being paid is to be provided in a timely manner via pay stub or similar documentation.

5) Humane Treatment The Participant's disciplinary policies and procedures shall be clearly defined and communicated to workers. There is to be no harsh and inhumane treatment, including any sexual harassment, sexual abuse, corporal punishment, mental or physical coercion or verbal abuse of workers: nor is there to be the threat of any such treatment.

6) Non-Discrimination Participants should be committed to a workforce free of harassment and unlawful discrimination. Companies shall not engage in discrimination based on race, color, age, gender, sexual orientation, ethnicity, disability, pregnancy, religion, political affiliation, union membership or marital status in hiring and employment practices such as promotions, rewards, and access to training. In addition, workers or potential workers should not be subjected to medical tests that could be used in a discriminatory way.

7) Freedom of Association Open communication and direct engagement between workers and management are the most effective ways to resolve workplace and compensation issues. Participants are to respect the rights of workers to associate freely, join or not join labor unions, seek representation, join workers' councils in accordance with local laws. Workers shall be able to communicate openly with management regarding working conditions without fear of reprisal, intimidation or harassment.


Participants recognize that in addition to minimizing the incidence of work-related injury and illness, a safe and healthy work environment enhances the quality of products and services, consistency of production and worker retention and morale. Participants also recognize that ongoing worker input and education is essential to identifying and solving health and safety issues in the workplace.

Recognized management systems such as OHSAS 18001 and ILO Guidelines on Occupational Safety and Health were used as references in preparing the Code and may be a useful source of additional information.

The health and safety standards are:
1) Occupational Safety Worker exposure to potential safety hazards (e.g., electrical and other energy sources, fire, vehicles, and fall hazards) are to be controlled through proper design, engineering and administrative controls, preventative maintenance and safe work procedures (including lockout/tagout), and ongoing safety training. Where hazards cannot be adequately controlled by these means, workers are to be provided with appropriate, well-maintained, personal protective equipment. Workers shall not be disciplined for raising safety concerns.

2) Emergency Preparedness Emergency situations and events are to be identified and assessed, and their impact minimized by implementing emergency plans and response procedures, including: emergency reporting, employee notification and evacuation procedures, worker training and drills, appropriate fire detection and suppression equipment, adequate exit facilities and recovery plans.

3) Occupational Injury and Illness Procedures and systems are to be in place to prevent, manage, track and report occupational injury and illness, including provisions to: a) encourage worker reporting; b) classify and record injury and illness cases; c) provide necessary medical treatment; d) investigate cases and implement corrective actions to eliminate their causes; and e) facilitate return of workers to work.

4) Industrial Hygiene Worker exposure to chemical, biological and physical agents is to be identified, evaluated, and controlled. Engineering or administrative controls must be used to control overexposures. When hazards cannot be adequately controlled by such means, worker health is to be protected by appropriate personal protective equipment programs.

5) Physically Demanding Work Worker exposure to the hazards of physically demanding tasks, including manual material handling and heavy or repetitive lifting, prolonged standing and highly repetitive or forceful assembly tasks is to be identified, evaluated and controlled.

6) Machine Safeguarding Production and other machinery is to be evaluated for safety hazards. Physical guards, interlocks and barriers are to be provided and properly maintained where machinery presents an injury hazard to workers.

7) Sanitation, Food, and Housing Workers are to be provided with ready access to clean toilet facilities, potable water and sanitary food preparation, storage, and eating facilities. Worker dormitories provided by the Participant or a labor agent are to be maintained clean and safe, and provided with appropriate emergency egress, hot water for bathing and showering, and adequate heat and ventilation and reasonable personal space along with reasonable entry and exit privileges.


Participants recognize that environmental responsibility is integral to producing world class products. In manufacturing operations, adverse effects on the community, environment and natural resources are to be minimized while safeguarding the health and safety of the public. Recognized management systems such as ISO 14001, the Eco Management and Audit System (EMAS) were used as references in preparing the Code and may be a useful source of additional information.

The environmental standards are:
1) Environmental Permits and Reporting All required environmental permits (e.g. discharge monitoring), approvals and registrations are to be obtained, maintained and kept current and their operational and reporting requirements are to be followed.

2) Pollution Prevention and Resource Reduction Waste of all types, including water and energy, are to be reduced or eliminated at the source or by practices such as modifying production, maintenance and facility processes, materials substitution, conservation, recycling and re-using materials.

3) Hazardous Substances Chemical and other materials posing a hazard if released to the environment are to be identified and managed to ensure their safe handling, movement, storage, use, recycling or reuse and disposal.

4) Wastewater and Solid Waste Wastewater and solid waste generated from operations, industrial processes and sanitation facilities are to be characterized, monitored, controlled and treated as required prior to discharge or disposal.

5) Air Emissions Air emissions of volatile organic chemicals, aerosols, corrosives, particulates, ozone depleting chemicals and combustion by-products generated from operations are to be characterized, monitored, controlled and treated as required prior to discharge.

6) Product Content Restrictions Participants are to adhere to all applicable laws, regulations and customer requirements regarding prohibition or restriction of specific substances, including labeling for recycling and disposal.


Participants shall adopt or establish a management system whose scope is related to the content of this Code. The management system shall be designed to ensure (a) compliance with applicable laws, regulations and customer requirements related to the participant's operations and products; (b) conformance with this Code; and (c) identification and mitigation of operational risks related to this Code. It should also facilitate continual improvement.

The management system should contain the following elements:
1) Company Commitment Corporate social and environmental responsibility policy statements affirming Participant's commitment to compliance and continual improvement, endorsed by executive management.

2) Management Accountability and Responsibility The Participant clearly identifies company representative[s] responsible for ensuring implementation of the management systems and associated programs. Senior management reviews the status of the management system on a regular basis.

3) Legal and Customer Requirements Identification, monitoring and understanding of applicable laws, regulations and customer requirements.

4) Risk Assessment and Risk Management Process to identify the environmental, health and safety and labor practice and ethics risks associated with Participant's operations. Determination of the relative significance for each risk and implementation of appropriate procedural and physical controls to control the identified risks and ensure regulatory compliance.

5) Improvement Objectives Written performance objectives, targets and implementation plans to improve the Participant's social and environmental performance, including a periodic assessment of Participant's performance in achieving those objectives.

6) Training Programs for training managers and workers to implement Participant's policies, procedures and improvement objectives and to meet applicable legal and regulatory requirements.

7) Communication Process for communicating clear and accurate information about Participant's policies, practices, expectations and performance to workers, suppliers and customers.

8) Worker Feedback and Participation Ongoing processes to assess employees' understanding of and obtain feedback on practices and conditions covered by this Code and to foster continuous improvement.

9) Audits and Assessments Periodic self-evaluations to ensure conformity to legal and regulatory requirements, the content of the Code and customer contractual requirements related to social and environmental responsibility.

10) Corrective Action Process Process for timely correction of deficiencies identified by internal or external assessments, inspections, investigations and reviews.

11) Documentation and Records Creation and maintenance of documents and records to ensure regulatory compliance and conformity to company requirements along with appropriate confidentiality to protect privacy.


To meet social responsibilities and to achieve success in the marketplace, Participants and their agents are to uphold the highest standards of ethics including:
1) Business Integrity The highest standards of integrity are to be expected in all business interactions. Participants shall prohibit any and all forms of corruption, extortion and embezzlement. Monitoring and enforcement procedures shall be implemented to ensure conformance.

2) No Improper Advantage Bribes or other means of obtaining undue or improper advantage are not to be offered or accepted.

3) Disclosure of Information Information regarding business activities, structure, financial situation and performance is to be disclosed in accordance with applicable regulations and prevailing industry practices.

4) Intellectual Property Intellectual property rights are to be respected; transfer of technology and know-how is to be done in a manner that protects intellectual property rights.

5) Fair Business, Advertising and Competition Standards of fair business, advertising and competition are to be upheld. Appropriate means to safeguard customer information must be available.

6) Protection of Identity Programs that ensure the confidentiality and protection of supplier and employee whistleblower3 are to be maintained.


The following standards were used in preparing this Code and may be a useful source of additional information. The following standards may or may not be endorsed by each Participant.

ILO Code of Practice in Safety and Health

National Fire Protection Agency

ILO International Labor Standards

OECD Guidelines for Multinational Enterprises

United Nations Convention Against Corruption

United Nations Global Compact

Universal Declaration of Human Rights

ISO 14001

SA 8000


Ethical Trading Initiative

OHSAS 18001

Eco Management & Audit System

The Electronic Industry Code of Conduct was initially developed by a number of companies engaged in the manufacture of electronics products between June and October 2004. Companies are invited and encouraged to adopt this code. You may obtain additional information from www.eicc.info.

Purpose: To establish Quality Assurance Requirements for Purchase Orders.

Quality Assurance Requirements
  • Q01 Copies of all material, processing, and test certificates must accompany each shipment of parts required by the drawing and applicable specifications.
  • Q02 All special processes are to be performed by sources approved by the prime customer and to the latest revision level of the process specification.
  • Q03 Original chemical & physical analysis certifications must accompany each shipment of parts from supplier purchased materials and hardware.
  • Q04 Parts must be 100% inspected and accepted by the supplier. Any rework which needs to be performed after receipt will be debited from the supplier’s invoice.
  • Q05 In a case of nonconformance to drawing requirements, all items must be tagged with the discrepancy. The packing slip shall identify the number of items discrepant.
  • Q06 During the performance of the purchased order, Cubitek, its customer, and regulatory authorities have the right of access to the applicable areas of the supplier’s premise to assure and verify the quality, material, documented information and performance of the order, at any level of the supply chain.
  • Q07 All parts must be protected against damage and corrosion during delivery using sound packaging practices.
  • Q08 The supplier is responsible to ensure that material used for an order, whether consigned by Cubitek or furnished by the supplier, is to be segregated to insure traceability and prevent being intermingled with other material. Material consigned by Cubitek may not be substituted by any other material to complete the order requirements.
  • Q09As a minimum, the supplier shall maintain a calibration system in accordance with the latest revision level of ANSI/NCSL Z540 or an equivalent document and a Quality Management System compliant with one or more of the following: ISO9001, AS9100, AS9120, AC7004 or equivalent.
  • Q10 Standard hardware (MS, NAS, BAC, AN etc) shall be manufactured to the latest revision specification and will require certification of compliance indicating the original hardware manufacturer.
  • Q11 Cubitek rates supplier performance for delivery of products or services. Supplier ratings will be calculated comparing total lots received against total lots accepted.
  • Q12 Minimum record retention for Cubitek’s suppliers is 15 years unless otherwise noted on our purchase order.
  • Q13 If applicable, assigned serial numbers shall be maintained throughout all operations and shall be identified on all documentation at time of shipment.
  • Q14 Upon receipt of a drawing from Cubitek , it is the supplier’s responsibility to thoroughly review and understand the drawing geometric tolerance symbols and be capable of complying with the requirements prior to manufacturing.
  • Q15 Any technical questions regarding interpretation shall be sent in writing to Cubitek.
  • Q16 Cubitek shall be made aware of any change in product and/or process definition or services, including changes of external supplier or providers or location of manufacture, and, where required, obtain approval of change.
  • Q17 Supplier is required to inform Cubitek, within 48 hours, of any nonconforming product. Cubitek reserves the right to disposition non-conformances related to this PO.
  • Q18 When a sub-tier is used by a Cubitek supplier, the supplier will flow down to the sub-tier all applicable requirements cited in purchasing documents, including Key Characteristics where required.
  • Q19 Ensure supplier's personnel are aware of:
    Their contribution to product or service conformity
    Their contribution to product safety
    The importance of ethical behavior
  • Q20 Supplier shall take precautions to prevent Counterfeit Parts from entering the supply chain. Any instance of counterfeit product involved in our purchase order must be reported to Cubitek Quality.

Table of Applicable Clauses

Clause Number Finishing Heat Treat NDT Machining
(ex. Grinding,
Hardware Raw Material
q01 x x x x x
q02 x x x
q03 x x x
q04 x x x x
q05 x x x x
q06 x x x x x x
q07 x x x x x x
q08 x x x x
q09 x x x x x
q10 x
q11 x x x x x x
q12 x x x x x x
q13 x
q14 x x x x x
q15 x x x x x
q16 x x x x x x
q17 x x x x x x
q18 x x x x x x
q19 x x x x x x
q20 x x x x x x
RC-MM-006 Revision G

The Team

The Team
  • Daniel Hartman
    daniel hartman, president CUBITEKPresident, Quality Manager Daniel graduated from SUNY Binghamton in 1983 with a degree in Business Management. He is responsible for all final inspections, all outside services, purchasing and sales.
  • Peter Hartman
    peter hartman, vice-president CUBITEKVice President, Production Manager Peter graduated from Stony Brook University in 1980 with a degree in Biology. He is responsible for methodizing and programming all aspects of each new part, along with machine setup, tooling and supervising the factory.
  • Judy Hartman
    judy hartman, treasurer and office manager CUBITEKTreasurer, Office Manager Judy graduated from Stony Brook University in 1980 with a degree in Psychology and Anthropology. Upon graduation she worked as a Software Engineer for General Instrument Corporation until 1987 when she left to become a full time mom. Once the little ones started nursery school, Judy began working from home for AES-Group as a purchasing agent of spare parts to support the Royal Thai Airforce and Navy. She gave that up in 2003 to work full time for Cubitek. Judy is responsible for all areas of accounting, order entry, reviewing open orders and customer service.
  • Ethan Hartman
    ethan hartman, CUBITEKEthan graduated from SUNY Geneseo in 2011 with a degree in Business and International Relations. He has worked summers and school breaks since he was a teenager and is now working part time as he pursues his MBA full time at Baruch College in Manhattan. Ethan is responsible for CNC Milling machine setup along with a large amount of the manual machining and assembly. He is also making great strides in perfecting his CamWorks programming.

Jobs @ Cubitek

Cubitek plant offices

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AS9100 certification