Meeting the Needs of Chemical Companies with RightFind

Chemical companies are contending with rising production volumes, evolving consumer preferences, increasing sustainability and decarbonization goals, and abounding new regulations. Put all together, it means that in this fast-evolving environment, chemical employees need to stay on top of emerging market demands with access to the latest scientific information.

Examples of how published content supports your Chemical business

Regulatory submission specialists submit copies of articles to government agencies where required, as part of a regulatory filling.

Research chemists email copies of journal articles on new compounds to colleagues.

Research and innovation managers email toxicology reports to application engineers who explore new uses for that molecule.

Operations managers store and reuse content, including standards for plant safety, compliance, government response, and plant oversight.

Customer success story

While each individual may only have about five or six key publications they regularly follow in a given year, as a collective whole, it would be prohibitively expensive to have 100+ company licenses to account for all the publications. In addition, it would have been such an administrative nightmare to keep track of those hundreds of license agreements, so CCC hits that sweet spot for us.

Howard Lee Senior IP Counsel, Sun Chemical

2023 Information Seeking and Consumption Study

For knowledge workers in Chemicals and Plastics, using content is essential for collaboration and is a driving force in the R&D process. Given the imperative to drive new products through the pipeline to industrial and consumer markets as quickly as possible, the behaviors and attitudes of professionals in Chemicals and Plastics around content use and sharing have shied over time as they seek to establish a competitive edge in an ever-changing landscape. For many, the transition to hybrid and remote work for has created new dynamics for information sharing including how employees engage and collaborate with published content. The Information Seeking and Consumption Study focused on insights into how people think and behave in the context of copyrighted content consumption, use, and sharing, both within and outside the walls of their organizations, and the impact of remote working.