Unchained Labs Unveils LEA 9 Software Making Workflows Easy
Image credit: Unchained Labs
Unchained Labs, the life sciences company that’s all about getting biologics researchers the right tool for the job, has now released its LEA 9 software, making Freeslate and Junior automation systems way more accessible.
LEA, short for Laboratory Execution and Analysis Software, controls Freeslate and Junior systems, executes biologics and chemistry workflow designs, integrates third-party tools, and keeps all the data in one place.
LEA 9 adds a step-by-step workflow tool called Design Creator into the mix. There’s no coding, scripting or messing around with protocols. Scientists just drag and drop their workflow steps into place and they’re good to go. Design Creator also double checks each step to make sure it’s doable, so newbie users don’t have to worry about screwing things up.
“Freeslate and Junior already help researchers wipe out major hassles from their toughest workflows,” said Taegen Clary, VP of Marketing at Unchained Labs. “Automation can be insanely complicated, and really nerve wracking for casual users. LEA 9 makes lab automation totally easy and approachable for anyone.”
This article has been republished from materials provided by Unchained Labs. Note: material may have been edited for length and content. For further information, please contact the cited source.
Lonza Expands Encapsulation and HPAPI Capabilities in North AmericaNews
Expanding our capabilities into commercial-scale encapsulation responds to our customers' desire to maintain programs at the Tampa, FL (USA) site from clinical development to commercialization.READ MORE
Can You Eat Cells? Computer Model Predicts Organisms that Use PhagocytosisNews
A computer model developed by Museum researchers may provide new insight into the origins of phagocytosis, the process by which single-celled organisms “eat” other cells as a means of absorbing nutrients or eliminating pathogens.READ MORE
Studying Ebola-Host Cell Interaction Helps Find Targets for Antiviral DrugsNews
In some ways, the Ebola virus operates like a vampire; only after it is politely invited in to a host cell does it take up the task of destroying everything in its path. In a new study researchers seek to elucidate quantitatively the biomechanical mechanism of Ebola-host cell interaction, providing potential new targets for antiviral drug development.READ MORE
Comments | 0 ADD COMMENT
World Advanced Therapies & Regenerative Medicine Congress
May 16 - May 18, 2018