Genedata Screener Ready-to-Run

Genedata has announced that IntelliCyt, Labcyte, Nanion Technologies, and Thermo Scientific have signed on as the first four partners to its new Genedata Screener Ready-to-Run programme for turnkey integrations.

Ready-to-Run integrations are instrument-specific, versioned, tested, and maintained by Genedata with the support of the respective instrument companies, and provide researchers with a fast and systematic way to import raw measurements from cutting-edge screening instruments.

With Ready-to-Run integrations, researchers select the plate results in which they are interested and Genedata Screener conducts the data analysis. Accessing raw instrument data in this manner eliminates time formerly devoted to manual file transfer, increases the power of analysis by importing meta-data, and ultimately gives scientists a better understanding of results.

The Genedata Screener data import APIs enable integration with virtually any plate-based screening instrument, including fluorescence readers, automated high content imagers, and automated patch clamp devices. The open integration capability is now standardised, with specific integrations of Genedata Screener for instruments from vendors including IntelliCyt, Labcyte, and Thermo Scientific. Such integration versions are maintained by Genedata as part of its standard software licensing agreements.


Robert Roe reports on developments in AI that are helping to shape the future of high performance computing technology at the International Supercomputing Conference


James Reinders is a parallel programming and HPC expert with more than 27 years’ experience working for Intel until his retirement in 2017. In this article Reinders gives his take on the use of roofline estimation as a tool for code optimisation in HPC


Sophia Ktori concludes her two-part series exploring the use of laboratory informatics software in regulated industries.


As storage technology adapts to changing HPC workloads, Robert Roe looks at the technologies that could help to enhance performance and accessibility of
storage in HPC


By using simulation software, road bike manufacturers can deliver higher performance products in less time and at a lower cost than previously achievable, as Keely Portway discovers