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Field Application Scientist in Detroit, MI



$80K - $100K*


Life Sciences


Less than 5 years

Job Description

Job Summary:

The Field Application Scientist works with the Strategic Account Managers to ensure customer adoption, success, acceptance, and driving additional revenue growth with the technologies offered by NanoString Technologies.

Territory: Upper Midwest United States and Ontario Canada

Essential Functions:

  • In partnership with the Regional Account Managers (RAMs) and Key Account Managers (KAMs), identify sales opportunities through identification and relationship building with P.I.s in positioning the power and utility of NanoString's technologies for their research or developmental efforts
  • In pre-sales environments, conduct seminars, give technical sales presentations, and collaborate with P.I.s in the building and designing of projects to either support the purchasing of an nCounter system or through partnership with an institutional/regional core lab or CRO (if available)
  • In post-sa
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Valid through: 2020-5-19

About NanoString Technologies

NanoString Technologies, Inc. (NASDAQ: NSTG) is a publicly held biotech company that specializes in development of cancer diagnostics tools. The companys technology enables a wide variety of basic research, translational medicine and in vitro diagnostics applications. The company was founded by Krassen Dimitrov, Amber Ratcliffe, and Dwayne Dunaway in 2003, and is based in Seattle, Washington. NanoStrings "nCounter Analysis System" is based on a digital molecular barcoding technology invented by Dimitrov and Dunaway in Leroy Hoods lab at the Institute for Systems Biology (ISB), and became commercially available in 2008. NanoString received a CE-mark designation for selling the Prosigna™ Breast Cancer Prognostic Gene Signature Assay (PAM50-based breast cancer test) in Israel and EU in September 2012, and in September 2013, NanoString received FDA 510(k) clearance for Prosigna. NanoStrings nCounter technology is a variation on the DNA microarray and was invented and patented by Krassen Dimitrov and Dwayne Dunaway. It uses molecular "barcodes" and microscopic imaging to detect and count up to several hundred unique transcripts in one hybridization reaction. Each color-coded barcode is attached to a single target-specific probe corresponding to a gene of interest. The NanoString protocol includes the following steps:
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* Ladders Estimates