Instrument Sales Manager / 3155 | GenomeWeb

Instrument Sales Manager / 3155

Job Location
New York City or Boston,
Job Description

The Instrument Sales Manager (ISM) is responsible for enhancing customer satisfaction and building customer relationships while selling QIAGEN’s products and services in his/her assigned territory to meet or exceed his/her sales targets/revenue goals. The ISM drives revenue through focusing on capital equipment sales and increasing install base. The ISM can drive sales independently in specific driven customer segments through prospecting instrument sales or by acting upon leads from Strategic Account Managers (SAMs) or Area Business Managers. The ISM must be able to develop new business, close opportunities and develop a plan to achieve assigned quota. He/she should be able to add value to the selling process, be comfortable working in teams and selling to lab scientists, principle investigators, and others across QIAGEN’s markets.


- 5-7 years sales experience 3 of which should be focused on capital equipment sales. - Knowledge of molecular biology is highly desirable. - Must be willing to travel 75% of the time - Should reside in either New York City or Boston. - Must be able to lift 50 lbs.

How to Apply

If interested, please apply online: or forward your resume to

About Our Organization

As the innovative market and technology leader, QIAGEN creates sample and assay technologies that enable access to content from any biological sample. Our mission is to enable our customers to achieve outstanding success and breakthroughs in life sciences, applied testing, pharma, and molecular diagnostics. We thereby make improvements in life possible. Our commitment to the markets, customers, and patients we serve drives our innovation and leadership in all areas where our sample and assay technologies are required. The exceptional talent, skill, and passion of our employees are key to QIAGEN’s excellence, success and value.

Bitesize Bio's Gail Seigel offers some tips on running a low-budget lab.

The GRE isn't a good predictor of graduate school performance or productivity, according to two PLOS One studies.

Bitesize Bio has some advice for scientists ready to leave their current lab behind.

A trio of editors from the Nature family of journals describes what make a peer review a good one.