Bibby Scientific Incorporates Qualoupe Lite into More Instruments for Better Data Tracking and Storage
News Aug 12, 2014
The system, compatible with Jenway 7300, 7305, 67 series, Genova Plus and Genova Nano spectrophotometers, Jenway 4510 bench conductivity meter and the Stuart SMP40 automatic melting point, provides a convenient solution for laboratories in need of a simple, auditable data storage system.
Qualoupe Lite is ideal for small and medium laboratories in the academic and commercial sectors, delivering powerful but straightforward functions for storing and retrieving laboratory results and data. This affordable LIMS eliminates the need to spend large amounts of money on overcomplicated software – a common problem faced by laboratories looking to upgrade from a traditional paper or multiple PC storage system. Using Qualoupe Lite, analysis results and method information can be transferred easily from the instruments to the database, either by a direct connection or via removable media, ready to be recalled for review at any point.
Simple procedures for setting up new tests, adding pass and fail limits and recalling results mean that the system can be used to store and recall laboratory data with minimal training. Users can print a results report from the Sample Manager application, and have the option to upgrade to a full Qualoupe LIMS system in the future. Qualoupe Lite is also available in French and German language versions.
Small imperfections in a wine glass or tiny creases in a contact lens can be tricky to make out, even in good light. In almost total darkness, images of such transparent features or objects are nearly impossible to decipher. But now, engineers at MIT have developed a technique that can reveal these “invisible” objects, in the dark.
For scientists wrestling with problems as diverse as containing superhot plasma in a fusion reactor, improving the accuracy of weather forecasts, or probing the unexplained dynamics of a distant galaxy, turbulence-spawning shear flow is a serious complicating factor. A new supercomputer-powered effort aims to make modelling shear far easier.
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