Leica Microsystems to unveil first LifeSight report at MicroScience Microscopy Congress 2014

Funding, collaborations and technologies all discussed in comprehensive new Life Science report

Leica Microsystems, one of the world’s leading designers and producers of microscopes and high-tech precision optical systems, will host a pre-registration event at 4pm at Cobden Room 3 on 01 July 2014 at the MicroScience Microscopy Congress 2014 (30 June - 3 July 2014, Manchester, UK) to unveil the first LifeSight report into current and future trends in life science research.

This inaugural report, sponsored by Leica Microsystems, is the first in a series of annual surveys focused on the life science research sector. Through a comprehensive and worldwide survey of over a thousand different lab managers and department heads, the report will explore a variety of topics. These include technological development, funding and current collaborations, which will give readers a comprehensive overview of the challenges and opportunities affecting them in their current and future work.

During the launch event, key speakers will take part in an open panel discussion, providing further insight and conclusions on the topics covered. This will include futurist Dr Patrick Dixon, who will focus on the future trends and challenges tomorrow’s life science researchers will be facing. A free copy of the report, (RRP €110/£89), will also be made available for all attendees of the launch event.

To register to attend the LifeSight launch and to obtain further information, please visit https://leica-microsystems.com/lifesight.

Further information on Leica Microsystems will be available on stand number 906 at the MicroScience Microscopy Congress 2014.

Posted in: Medical Science News | Medical Research News



The opinions expressed here are the views of the writer and do not necessarily reflect the views and opinions of News-Medical.Net.
Post a new comment
You might also like... ×
New optical clearing method helps analyze 3D structure of dangerous blood clots