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Empower Research with Tecan’s Spark® 20M Multimode Reader
Thursday, February 04, 2016
System gives researchers access to new techniques and features.

ANGLE’S Parsortix Performs Well in CTC Capture Study
Thursday, February 04, 2016
New research, to be published in the International Journal of Cancer, shows the ParsortixTM System efficiently captures and harvests intact, viable circulating tumour cells (CTCs) to allow for broader downstream CTC analysis.

New Presto® W50 and W50t
Thursday, February 04, 2016
JULABO’s new PRESTO® models W50 and W50t provide a high dynamic temperature control system that can handle temperature ranges of -50°C to +250°C.

Brooks Introduces SampleStore III AC Automated Storage System
Wednesday, February 03, 2016
Storage solution with acoustic tube technology that provides higher throughput and storage density.

InSphero and NCATS Presents Collaborative 3D Cancer Screening Study
Wednesday, February 03, 2016
Study describes high-throughput compatible screening assay using 3D tumor microtissue models to classify efficacy, toxicity, and mechanism of action for compounds in NIH Oncology Library.

Custom GC Autosampler: Tailored to Fit Your Needs!
Wednesday, February 03, 2016
HTA’s GC autosampler offering is the widest and the most complete in the market: it includes seven models to answer different needs in terms of injection techniques - liquid, headspace or SPME - and sample capacities - from 15 to in excess of 200 samples.

Tecan Simplifies Large Molecule Bioanalysis
Wednesday, February 03, 2016
Tecan has launched a fully automated affinity purification solution for the extraction of large biomolecules, such as proteins, antibodies and antibody-drug conjugates.

Brooks Introduces First Sample Storage Tube
Tuesday, February 02, 2016
p-Chip-enabled tubes for more reliable sample tracking and security.

WHEATON’S New AntiBIND™ Microplates Virtually Eliminate Non Specific Protein Binding
Monday, February 01, 2016
The new product line is the only technology to modify at the molecular level the surface of polypropylene plates, significantly reducing protein surface binding and adsorption.

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Showing Results 21 - 30 of 1216
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.
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