The rise of automation in the chemistry lab 

Since the beginning of the pandemic, automated chemistry has moved up the priority list for many companies, says Paul Whittles, sales director at Deepmatter, a Glasgow, UK, based company developing tools for automated chemistry. The current situation means many companies are working at 25% lab capacity, but with completely automated synthesis, chemists sitting at home could program a robot to keep the lab working. ‘It’s something which people have been dreaming about for quite a while, but at the moment the idea is being taken more and more seriously by more and more people,’ says Whittles.

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