SEAL Analytical Invests in UK Technical Resources
News Jun 21, 2013
In response to a recent surge in sales of automated discrete chemistry analyzers and segmented flow analyzers, SEAL Analytical has announced the appointment of Sadie Vick to the position of Technical Support Chemist, based in the UK.
Sadie has an honours degree in Chemistry from the University of Liverpool and has previous experience in technical roles with a laboratory equipment manufacturer, working both in the UK and in China.
Welcoming Sadie to the business, SEAL Analytical President Stuart Smith said: “The success of our company has been built on our ability to develop technologies that precisely meet the needs of our customers and to provide outstanding levels of training and support to ensure optimal performance. A high level of technical competency and the ability to clearly communicate training and support information is therefore essential, and we are delighted to welcome Sadie to the team.”
Following a period of intensive training at SEAL’s US facility, Sadie will return to join the UK’s technical support team during the summer of 2013.
In this role, Sadie will provide product demonstrations, technical advice, maintenance and service.
Single-Dose Vaccine Could Provide Faster Protection in Cholera EpidemicsNews
Each year there are more than three million cases of cholera worldwide, a disease transmitted through contaminated food and water that hits developing countries particularly hard. While the standard regimen for protecting against cholera with existing non-living oral cholera vaccines includes administering two doses over a two-week period, research now shows that giving a stronger single-dose of a live oral vaccine could be an effective tool in controlling outbreaks more quickly.READ MORE
Off Road Diesel Vehicles Contribute to PollutionNews
Wildfires, cigarette smoking and vehicles all emit a potentially harmful compound called isocyanic acid. The substance has been linked to several health conditions, including heart disease and cataracts. Scientists investigating sources of the compound have now identified off-road diesel vehicles as a major contributor.READ MORE