Seabrook’s Siemens deal brings 6 ‘high level’ roles to Cork

30 Oct 201523 Shares

Irish manufacturing and business software consultancy company Seabrook has partnered with Siemens in a project worth €1m that will see the creation of “high level” jobs, six of which will be at the company’s Cork offices.

The partnership basically lets Seabrook offer Siemens’ PLM software to its client base, with the €1m being generated over the next 18 months.

Announced at Enterprise Ireland’s MedInIreland event in Dublin yesterday, Seabrook CEO Sean O’Sullivan said: “Seabrook welcomes this very significant partnership with Siemens PLM software.

“We are pleased to be at the helm of rolling out this pioneering technology, which will be especially beneficial to pharmaceutical and medical device industries.”

Seabrook works with pharmaceutical and medical devices companies in Ireland and the UK, with the company’s experience and “significant customer base” cited as a key reason behind Siemens’ decision to partner up.

Welcoming the announcement, Taoiseach Enda Kenny said: “Seabrook is a great example of a highly innovative, export-focused, Irish software company with a world-class product offering in the medtech sector.

“Seabrook’s partnership with Siemens PLM Software is a testament to the quality of their product offering which has seen the company grow its workforce and expand into global markets.

“I would like to congratulate both companies on this exciting partnership and wish them continued success for the future”.

Seabrook

Pictured at the announcement were Sean O’Sullivan, CEO of Seabrook, An Taoiseach  Enda Kenny and Robin Hancock of Siemens

Cork image via Shutterstock

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Gordon Hunt
By Gordon Hunt

Gordon joined Silicon Republic in October 2014 as a journalist, moving on to pastures new in August 2017. Unafraid of heights or spiders, Gordon spends most of his time avoiding conversations about music, appreciating even the least creative pun and rueing the day he panicked when meeting Paul McGrath. His favourite thing on the internet remains the ‘Random Article’ link on Wikipedia.

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