ATL Chosen to Deploy LIMS for Coachella Valley Water District Laboratory
News Oct 31, 2014
Accelerated Technology Laboratories, Inc. (ATL) has announced that the Coachella Valley Water District (CVWD) will begin implementing ATL's Sample Master® Pro Laboratory Information Management System (LIMS).
Sample Master® Pro LIMS will be used as part of an ongoing program to improve the quality and efficiency of Coachella Valley Water District's operations and to enhance compliance with the California State Water Resources Control Board's Environmental Laboratory Accreditation Program (ELAP).
ELAP provides evaluation and accreditation of environmental testing laboratories to ensure the quality of analytical data used for regulatory purposes to meet the requirements of the State's drinking water, wastewater, shellfish, food, and hazardous waste programs.
Sample Master® Pro LIMS will provide a turn-key LIMS software solution designed to produce analytical data and reports of the highest possible quality, provide instrument integration and support field sampling, while future-proofing Coachella Valley Water District's investment for the long-term.
ATL's Sample Master® LIMS will also support interfacing/electronic data transfer with California Department of Public Health Write-On software, EPA's Safe Drinking Water Accession and Review System (SDWARS), and California Integrated Water Quality System (CIWQS) for discharge monitoring.
"ATL is excited for the opportunity to team up with Coachella to help them meet their goals for enhanced quality and efficiency, and compliance with GALP, ISO 17025 and NELAC regulatory requirements," said Dr. Christine Paszko, ATL's Vice President of Sales and Marketing.
Coachella's Laboratory Director Rafael Leniz noted, "We are thrilled to have such a competent company as our LIMS provider."
HIV-1 replicates in ninja-like ways. The virus slips through the membrane of vital white blood cells. Inside, HIV-1 copies its genes and scavenges parts to build a protective bubble for its copies. Now, supercomputers have helped model a key building block in the HIV-1 protective capsid, which could lead to strategies for potential therapeutic intervention in HIV-1 replication.READ MORE