He claims that Holmes' views of Theranos have been formulated by others.
Elizabeth Holmes wants the jury to know that scientists at Theranos and other companies misled him. p>
One such scientist was Ian Gibbons, who led Theranos' research effort. In 2008, he sent her a presentation on the company's latest technology, saying that "performance design goals have been articulated," "results have been excellent" and that the company's technology is in a "multi-site clinical evaluation." Holmes told the court that he felt that meant the company was meeting its own "design goals," although he did not specify what those goals were. p>
Content. “Oh, no” - Pfizer scientist Holmes denies Pfizer's claim that it approved Theranos technology, then studies by scientists at other drug companies. The presentation, emailed to Holmes in February 2009, included a slide titled "Complete Successes" featuring a number of major companies, including Pfizer, GlaxoSmithKline, Novartis, Mayo Clinic, AstraZeneca and Merck. Downie asked Holmes what the chip meant. "We have succeeded in achieving the objectives of the programme," he said. Should they agree to the technology? To receive the final payment in the contract? It wasn't clear.
Scientists from Other Companies
Weeks ago, a jury heard testimony from scientists from Pfizer and Schering-Plow bought by Merck and said that neither company approved Theranos technology. The jury also found Holmes' lack of credibility from sending a report written by Theranos with logos of those companies prominently to investors at the top of the page. p>
In yesterday's testimony, Holmes stated that he believes. Schering-Plow, and later Merck, had positive views of Theranos technology, according to a contact with one of the company's scientists. To support this idea, lawyers cited an email from Holmes' assistant summarizing a 2010 contact with Schering-Plow scientist Constance Cullen, who was responsible for studying Theranos technology. The aide said Cullen asked Holmes to use his name when contacting other Merck scientists. "Overall, I thought it was pretty cool," Holmes' assistant wrote. “I called him every morning for the past three weeks, and it finally worked…” Overwhelmed with work. -plow. One explanation for the 2010 call may be that a weary Colin tried to get Holmes out of his stubbornness.
In an instant, Transparency Holmes admitted that while he wanted to be a partner with the Department of Defense, Transparency never cut a deal. Investors testified that the company told them that its machines were being used by the military. p>
Other parts of Holmes' testimony show that he saw nearly all improvements with the rose-tinted glasses. Although Pfizer did not endorse Theranos technology, Holmes hoped that a Pfizer executive's request for "more interaction" would lead to a specific agreement, not just more meetings.
Holmes also said he believed "we're following up." The system worked fine" after Gibbon sent him a report in 2008 stating that "measurement results were accurate."
Unless he speaks Holmes nor his lawyers for what they do not do is that accurate results do not always mean the system is working well..accurate measurement shows results that are close.accurate measurement indicates the actual value, or at least close to it.a good test is accurate and accurate.Theranos measurement results may be The 'minute' is technically impressive—the machines repeated the same amount over and over—but that doesn't necessarily mean it was accurate.(Gibbons died by suicide in 2013 shortly before comment on Tranos' patent lawsuit.
Reading Holmes has also claimed that Tranos can perform "more than 1,000 trials" in another email exchange, and Gibbons Holmes said that the 4.0 device version of v4.0 "will be able to perform any measurements required in a distributed test configuration Incorporating a distinctive measurement technique.
Holmes seems to have felt that this roadmap was the product of strong evidence of his company's technical capabilities, And not a way to achieve it. do it. p>
Holmes' testimony continues today. p>
Elizabeth Holmes throws scientists under the bus
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