Core Informatics and ChemAxon Renew Partnership
News Apr 06, 2013
Core Informatics, a leading provider of data management solutions to the life sciences, molecular diagnostics, and energy industries, and ChemAxon, a leader in providing chemistry software solutions and consulting services for life science research, have renewed a multi-year partnership. The Partnership, established in 2007, joins ChemAxon's growing cheminformatics toolkit suite with Core Informatics' web-based Laboratory Information Management System (Core LIMS) and Electronic Lab Notebook (Core ELN).
The Core LIMS & ELN offer a wide array of features through a flexible component-based architecture that provides organizations with individually tailored solutions to support their data management needs. The Chemical Registration Application, powered by ChemAxon, enables users within the Core LIMS to lever the power of ChemAxon's cheminformatics toolkits designed to optimize the value of chemistry information in pharmaceutical R&D. The application's functionality includes, but is not limited to, compound registration, structure visualization and searching, reaction enumeration and calculated properties.
"ChemAxon has been a valued partner over the last 5 years," said Anthony Uzzo, President of Core Informatics. "More importantly, the union of ChemAxon's toolkit suite with the structured data management environment of the Core LIMS continues to provide competitive advantage for our existing and new clients in an important business segment for the organization."
"Our long-standing partnership with Core has been very productive for both companies and to the over 25 customers using the combined platform. It is a great example of how our chemistry toolkit, which is the partner of choice for companies wishing to extend their chemistry capabilities, helps to deliver a real value for money and high performance solution to the market," said Alex Drijver, CEO of ChemAxon.
Bioinformatics to Help Understand Intrinsically Disordered ProteinsNews
Over the last several decades, scientists have sequenced 85 million unique proteins, structured and unstructured alike, but still don’t know what the vast majority of these proteins do.READ MORE
Understanding the Cellular Systems that Hold Back the Spread of CancerNews
Scientists have uncovered how cells are kept in the right place as the body develops, which may shed light on what causes invasive cancer cells to migrate.READ MORE