Boehringer Ingelheim Implements Titian’s Mosaic Software
News Sep 17, 2013
Titian Software has announced that Boehringer Ingelheim has implemented its Mosaic™ sample management software for the inventory management, sample tracking, and sample processing of New Biological Entities (NBE).
Now well-established as a leading provider of sample management software for small molecule compound libraries, Titian has evolved Mosaic into enterprise-wide management of biological samples, reagents and standards.
The new installation has Boehringer Ingelheim incorporating Mosaic into their protein purification, gene expression, biological lead engineering, and biological lead generation workflows within the NBE groups.
Titian CEO, Edmund Wilson said: “Drug discovery is now more challenging than ever, and so pharmaceutical, biotech and academic organizations are seeking to maximize the efficiencies of their laboratory processes. Knowing where a sample is, what its character make-up is, and what has been done to it and by whom, is an essential element in this efficiency. Mosaic’s success has been built on the premise of listening to the needs of customers in various organizations. Based on this we have developed Mosaic to cover biological applications in addition to our heartland of chemical sample management, for which we are recognized as the ‘go-to’ offering.”
Mr Wilson continued: “We are delighted to announce this project with Boehringer Ingelheim which reflects Mosaic’s success with the management of biological samples.”
Mosaic is a modular software suite, providing a range of flexible options for many different types and sizes of life science research organizations in industry and academia.
The Genes That Make Quorn a Fungal Food FavoriteNews
The meat substitute Quorn is derived from a fungus called Fusarium venenatum. A very similar fungus, F. graminearum, is one of the world's most damaging crop diseases. A new genome study shows why one fungus makes food, and the other destroys it.READ MORE
Neural Computer Hears Like HumansNews
Modelling the human senses is an incredibly complex task. Our brains arrange cells into complex hierarchies that process information from our surroundings. Now, a group at MIT have created a model of the human auditory cortex that can hear sounds and music in the same way that humans do.READ MORE
Stable Beta-Amyloid Dimers Identified in Alzheimer’s BrainsNews
A recent study exploited state-of-the-art mass spectrometry to provide the first direct evidence of beta-amyloid dimers in patients with Alzheimer’s disease and points to the potential of these molecules as biomarkers. Beta-amyloid dimers may be the smallest pathological species that trigger Alzheimer’s disease.
Comments | 0 ADD COMMENT
Asia Pacific Congress on Probiotics, Prebiotics and Nutrition
Oct 15 - Oct 16, 2018
15th Symposium on the Practical Applications of Mass Spectrometry in the Biotechnology Industry
Sep 09 - Sep 12, 2018