PRESS RELEASE

ChemBioOffice Cloud

CambridgeSoft has introduced ChemBioOffice Cloud, an integrated informatics suite available to customers via the web, for fast, easy access to scientist-tested solutions in use at top pharmaceutical and biotech companies. The suite includes Enterprise BioAssay, Inventory, E-Notebook and Registration applications.

Staffing and running an IT department is not core to the research activities for a growing number of today's life science companies. Companies that use CambridgeSoft's ChemBioOffice Cloud do not need to own or maintain the physical infrastructure that hosts the software. Users of ChemBioOffice Cloud benefit by joining a large community of customers who share the infrastructure and IT costs resulting in lower management overhead, little up-front investment and ongoing maintenance, and immediate access to the full range of the latest ChemBioOffice Enterprise applications, while maintaining needed security and appropriate access to their proprietary information.

CambridgeSoft is not just another hosting company. With CambridgeSoft's Cloud services, customers can focus on the science while CambridgeSoft takes care of the science IT. CambridgeSoft's Cloud team encompasses a wide range of skills including system IT administrators, Oracle DBAs, informatics support specialists and project managers all strategically positioned worldwide to provide 24/7 support. In addition the team speaks many European languages.

Company: 
Feature

For functionality and security for externalised research, software providers have turned to the cloud, writes Sophia Ktori

Feature

Robert Roe looks at the latest simulation techniques used in the design of industrial and commercial vehicles

Feature

Robert Roe investigates the growth in cloud technology which is being driven by scientific, engineering and HPC workflows through application specific hardware

Feature

Robert Roe learns that the NASA advanced supercomputing division (NAS) is optimising energy efficiency and water usage to maximise the facility’s potential to deliver computing services to its user community

Feature

Robert Roe investigates the use of technologies in HPC that could help shape the design of future supercomputers