Top Benefits for Taking a Pittcon Short Course
News Feb 22, 2016
CSols, Inc. will be teaching seven short courses at Pittcon, March 6-10, 2016, for the 10th year in a row. From their years of experience as a thought leader, moderator, and teacher at the conference, CSols has compiled the top 10 benefits for attending a Short Course at Pittcon 2016.
As many lab personnel and IT professionals can attest, it is hard to find valuable training specific to Laboratory Informatics that goes down to the level of detail truly needed. The Pittcon staff have not only made these types of short courses available, they’ve done so with top industry professionals, with extensive years of experience as the instructors. However, there is still hesitation from companies to absorb the costs that sending their employees to off-site training incurs.
The “Top 10 Benefits for Attending a Pittcon Short Course” was developed by CSols to provide valid talking points for any Laboratory or IT professional to use when seeking approval from superiors for attending courses. As an industry thought leader with a reputation for delivering excellent courses at Pittcon, CSols feels an obligation to share the feedback they’ve collected so it can be leveraged in the course attendance decision process.
Their Short Courses provide both the training and tools that Laboratory and IT personnel can successfully utilize to solve complex business issues in their labs and organizations. They believe, therefore, that everyone should have the opportunity to attend and benefit from this valuable information.
Early bird pricing ends February 12th and classes fill up quickly.
Pittcon Short Courses
Automating the Lab: LEAN Lab Operations and Integrated Lab Informatics
LIMS and ELN: How to Select, Plan, and Implement the Right Software Solutions for Your Lab
Laboratory Workflow Reengineering for a LIMS or ELN Implementation
Computer Systems Validation (CSV) Script Writing Workshop
Laboratory Renovation for Safety, Efficiency, and User Experience Improvement
Delivering a Successful Laboratory Informatics Project
Preparing your Lab for Unexpected Downtime: Disaster Planning for your LIMS, CDS, and Supporting Infrastructure.
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.