Digital transformation is driven by the ability to better connect all aspects of the laboratory - devices, consumables, workflows, data and people - to accelerate science and drive laboratory productivity. Smart instruments and consumables are enabling laboratories to improve instrument and consumable usage reducing downtime and optimizing the use of laboratory supplies and capacity. Data analytics solutions are connecting workflows and data across different methods and instruments to enable scientists to derive insight from their data and make informed business decisions. In today's collaborative work environment, digital technology is connecting people with the right scientific expertise both inside and outside of their organization. To take advantage of these recent advancements and those yet to come, organizations need to connect the laboratory and make data accessible to those who need it. This talk will discuss each of these trends and how Thermo Fisher's innovative solutions are enabling the digital transformation of the laboratory.
Senior Director, Product Development - Digital Science
Thermo Fisher Scientific
Cheryl Bartel joined the organization in 2006. As Head of Product Management for Thermo Fisher Scientific’s Digital Science Business. Cherly works in a scaled environment with the latest technologies and employs best practices to create software solutions that can be deployed into academic, industrial and regulated environments across market verticals. In her previous role, Cheryl led Research & Development Operations, as part of Thermo Fisher Scientific’s Chief Scientific Office, fostering the ecosystem and community for the organization’s 5,000+ scientists and engineers. Prior to joining Invitrogen, now Thermo Fisher Scientific, Dr. Bartel held several leadership roles at the U. S. Department of Energy Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory. Cheryl holds a M.S. in radiochemistry from Washington State University and a Ph.D. in analytical chemistry from Oregon State University. She completed a postdoctoral fellowship at the University of Toronto, under the direction of Professor Scott Mabury.