Oxford Instruments

  www.oxford-instruments.com
  www.oxford-instruments.com

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Oxford Instruments Reviews

16 Reviews
3.3
16 Reviews
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Recommend to a friend
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Oxford Instruments Chief Executive Jonathan Flint
Jonathan Flint
6 Ratings
  1.  

    Oxford Instruments is an overall great place to work

    • Comp & Benefits
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Senior Management
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    Former Employee - Safety Intern in Carteret, NJ
    Former Employee - Safety Intern in Carteret, NJ

    I worked at Oxford Instruments as an intern (less than an year)

    Pros

    Oxford instruments compensates its interns well. Management consist of smart dedicated people. Hourly workers are friendly and willing to work with you. The company isn't too big so you get to know everyone

    Cons

    Some people who have been working there for some time ten to be slightly too laid back. Meetings are sometimes cancelled without others being notified.

    Advice to ManagementAdvice

    invest in younger talent. provide more opportunities to receive certifications such as yellow,green, or black belt.

    Recommends
    Neutral Outlook
    Approves of CEO

Oxford Instruments Interviews

Interview Experience

Interview Experience

83%
0%
16%

Getting an Interview

Getting an Interview

36%
27%
22%

Interview Difficulty

3.5
Average

Interview Difficulty

Hard

Average

Easy
  1.  

    Mechanical Manufacturing Engineer Interview

    Anonymous Employee in Scotts Valley, CA
    Anonymous Employee in Scotts Valley, CA
    Application Details

    I applied online. The process took 2 weeksinterviewed at Oxford Instruments.

    Interview Details

    I had responded to an online ad for the position by sending in a cover letter and copy of my resume. It took a couple week for me to hear back, but I eventually received an email informing me that the company was interested in interviewing me and explaining that they would call within a day or two to schedule. They did call an schedule and I went in later that week.

    After waiting for a while, I was greeted by a member of the manufacturing team, who took me on a tour of the facility and explained to me the step by step process of the manufacturing process for their x-ray tubes, and we talked a little bit about my background, experience and knowledge relevant to the company. The second part of the interview was the HR interview. This was my least favorite part, as I felt the two people who conducted the interview were a little pointed and definitely liked asking the tough questions. I was a bit nervous and would have liked to have a couple responses back, but overall, I felt ok about that part of the process. The last part of the interview process was the technical interview. This was much easier for me, as I was comfortably familiar with most of the material, processes and physics behind the x-ray tubes the company produced. This interview was in a more informal setting with friendlier people. Since my degree was in physics, instead of engineering, one of the engineers in the group of two who interviewed me, who also studied physics, told me he was going to ask slightly different questions. Both seemed very impressed with my knowledge, especially compared to previous applicants, and we ended the interview by geeking out a bit and going into some of the more advanced physics behind the technology. It was a nice ending to a good interview, and even though I didn't get the job, I thought it was a worthwhile experience.

    Interview Questions
    • "What kind of work don't you like to do?"   View Answer
    No Offer
    Positive Experience
    Difficult Interview

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Additional Info

Website www.oxford-instruments.com
Headquarters Abingdon, United Kingdom
Size 1000 to 5000 Employees
Founded 1959
Type Company - Public (OXIG)
Industry Manufacturing
Revenue $500 million to $1 billion (USD) per year
Competitors Unknown

Oxford Instruments is a leading provider of high technology tools and systems for research and industry. We design and manufacture equipment that can fabricate, analyse and manipulate matter at the atomic and molecular level.

Oxford Instruments has discrete business groups operating in three sectors. This means we can focus our expertise, our technologies and our innovation on offering our customers high quality products and service that meet their stringent requirements.

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