14.05.2019 | Hain Lifescience GmbH

Application Software Developer (m/f)

As one of the world’s leading analytical instrumentation companies, Bruker covers a broad spectrum of advanced solutions in all fields of research and development. All our systems and instruments are designed to improve safety of products, accelerate time-to-market and support industries in successfully enhancing quality of life. We’ve been driving innovation in analytical instrumentation for 50 years now. Today, worldwide more than 6,000 employees are working on this permanent challenge, at over 70 locations on all continents. For our locations in Germany – Nehren / UK – Glasgow we are looking for

 

Application Software Developer (m/f)

Responsibilities:

  • Development of Java based FluoroSoftware family and result interpreters
  • Task automatization for Assay development
  • Development of Application Software for liquid handling robotic systems
  • Task automatization for the extraction chemistry development
  • Middleware between FluoroSoftware Family / GXT96 and LIS/LIMS Software

 

Qualifications:

  • University degree in software development or a related field
  • 5+ years’ experience in a similar position
  • Experience in automated test systems and software documentation
  • Additionally, experience with software development according to DIN 62304 and ISO 13485 would be a plus
  • Secure use of the programming languages Java, C++, C#, and Visual Basic
  • Additionally, knowledge of the programming XML, Python, and Ruby would be a plus
  • Excellent knowledge of Version management with git, Gitlab usage as well as UML 2
  • Experience with software architecture and software design
  • Strong analytical thinking and communication skills
  • Good presentation skills
  • Independent and self-motivated individual with an efficient working style
  • Capable of working in an international team

Contact

Applications under: Application Software Developer (m/f)

 

Hain Lifescience GmbH
Hardwiesenstr. 1   
72147 Nehren
www.hain-lifescience.de