Corporate Banner
Satellite Banner
Automation & Microfluidics
Scientific Community
 
Become a Member | Sign in
Home>Products>Product News
  Product News
Line Dancing Bacteria Win the 2014 Dolomite and Lab on a Chip Video Competition
Monday, December 15, 2014
The inaugural MicroTAS Video Competition, run by microfluidics specialist Dolomite and Lab on a Chip, and supported by the Chemical and Biological Microsystems Society, saw first prize awarded to an enterprising – and highly creative – entry submitted by Tijmen Hageman from the Korean Institute of Science and Technology (KIST) Europe GmbH in collaboration with the University of Twente.

Dolomite Launches Mitos Dropix® Droplet Splitting System
Tuesday, November 25, 2014
Dolomite has launched the groundbreaking Mitos Dropix® Droplet Splitting System, for the automated creation of nanoliter and picoliter droplets.

Ultra Low Temperature Rack for Tissue Storage Tubes
Monday, November 24, 2014
Micronic launch new new ultra-low temperature rack for tissue tube storage.

Dolomite Launches Resealable Chip Interface System
Wednesday, November 12, 2014
Offers quick and easy access to microfluidic chip surface.

Dolomite Launches Resealable Chip Interface
Monday, November 10, 2014
Resealable Chip Interface offers easy access to microfluidic chip surface.

Dolomite’s Resealable Chip Interface Offers Easy Access to Microfluidic Chip Surface
Sunday, October 05, 2014
Dolomite has launched a Pressure-driven Resealable Chip Interface System designed for applications which require quick and easy access to the microfluidic chip surface.

New SLE and SPE Automation System from Biotage - Flexible, Simple and Reliable
Saturday, October 04, 2014
New Biotage® Extrahera™ for the processing of SLE and SPE methods in both plate and column formats.

Micro Droplet Systems from Dolomite
Saturday, October 04, 2014
Provide automatic, seamless production of monodispersed droplets.

Dolomite and Lab on a Chip Launch Video Competition to Win $2,500 of Microfluidic Equipment
Friday, September 26, 2014
Microfluidics specialist Dolomite has teamed up with Lab on a Chip and the Chemical and Biological Microsystems Society to create the first ever MicroTAS Video Competition.

<< 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 >>
Showing Results 91 - 100 of 1215
Scientific News
Releasing Cancer Cells for Better Analysis
A new device developed at the University of Michigan could provide a non-invasive way to monitor the progress of an advanced cancer treatment.
Releasing Cancer Cells for Better Analysis
A new device developed at the University of Michigan could provide a non-invasive way to monitor the progress of an advanced cancer treatment.
Lab-on-a-Chip for Detecting Glucose
By integrating microfluidic chips with fiber optic biosensors, researchers in China are creating ultrasensitive lab-on-a-chip devices to detect glucose levels.
Soy Shows Promise as Natural Anti-Microbial Agent
Soy isoflavones and peptides may inhibit the growth of microbial pathogens that cause food-borne illnesses, according to a new study from University of Guelph researchers.
Soy Shows Promise as Natural Anti-Microbial Agent
Researchers from University of Guelph show that soy isoflavones and peptides could be used to reduce microbial contamination of food.
Parsortix Demonstrates Benefits Over Marker-Based Systems
Research published online in the International Journal of Cancer, shows the ParsortixTM System efficiently captures and harvests intact, viable circulating tumour cells (CTCs), including EpCAM-negative CTCs, to allow for broader downstream CTC analysis.
Experimental Therapy For Brain Cancer Could Prevent Drug Resistance
Information from penny-sized microfluidic chips allowed researchers to anticipate resistance to cancer treatment.
3D Printing of Lego Fluidics
Study shows how 3D printing can open up microfluidic technology to a wider audience.
New Method to Preserve Device to Monitor HIV Treatment
Inspired by pregnancy tests, scientists have developed a method to store microfluidic devices for months without refrigeration, giving developing countries an inexpensive and reliable way to treat patients.
Migration Creates Cancer Cell Vulnerabilities
Scientists found that migration can damage cancer cells’ nuclei and DNA, requiring repairs for their survival. The results may open new avenues for targeting metastatic cancer.
Scroll Up
Scroll Down
Skyscraper Banner

SELECTBIO Market Reports
Go to LabTube
Go to eposters
 
Access to the latest scientific news
Exclusive articles
Upload and share your posters on ePosters
Latest presentations and webinars
View a library of 1,800+ scientific and medical posters
3,000+ scientific and medical posters
A library of 2,500+ scientific videos on LabTube
4,400+ scientific videos
Close
Premium CrownJOIN TECHNOLOGY NETWORKS PREMIUM FOR FREE!