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Quantitative Cell-Based Bioassays for Individual and Combination Immune Checkpoint Immunotherapy Targets
Zhi-jie Jey Cheng, Jamison Grailer, Pete Stecha, Jun Wang, Jim Hartnett, Frank Fan, and Mei Cong

Immune checkpoint receptors are promising new immunotherapy
targets for the treatment of a variety of diseases including cancer and
autoimmune-mediated disorders. We developed a suite of cell-based
bioluminescent reporter bioassays for individual and combination
immune checkpoint immunotherapy targets including: PD-1 (PD-L1 or PD-L2), CTLA-4, LAG-3, TIGIT, PD-1+TIGIT, GITR, 4-1BB, CD40, and OX40.

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A Novel Set of Serum-Free, Xeno-Free Differentiation Media for Adipogenesis, Osteogenesis and Chondrogenesis of Human Mesenchymal Stem Cells from Various Tissue Sources
Mira Genser-Nir, Sharon Daniliuc, Marina Tevrovsky, Roni Hazan Brill, Yuliya-Yael Miropolski, David Fiorentini.

An overview of a novel SF, XF differentiation system which enables achieving defined conditions for rapid generation of differentiated hMSCs towards tissue engineering and drug screening applications

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A Synthetic CRISPR-Cas9 System for Homology-directed Repair
John A. Schiel, Maren M. Gross, Emily M. Anderson*, Eldon T. Chou, Anja van Brabant Smith Dharmacon, part of GE Healthcare, 2650 Crescent Drive, Lafayette, CO 80026, USA

Synthetic, dual-RNA-encoded Cas9 is used for precise homology-directed repair (HDR) gene engineering. Both short and long (GFP) inserts are covered.

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CRISPR-Cas9 genome editing utilizing chemically synthesized RNA
Kaizhang He, Eldon Chou, Amanda Haas, Žaklina Strezoska, Melissa L. Kelley, and Anja van Brabant Smith Dharmacon, part of GE Healthcare, 2650 Crescent Drive, Lafayette, CO 80026, USA

CRISPR-Cas9 gene editing using synthetic crRNA:tracrRNA or sgRNA is highly efficient and easy to use. Synthetic crRNA:tracrRNA is uniquely suited to in vitro and in vivo applications, in particular, DNA-free approach with Cas9 mRNA. Chemical synthesis of guide RNAs allows accurate and rapid production of arrayed crRNA libraries for high-confidence, loss-of-function screens.

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Deep Phenotyping - Harnessing Data Richness for Unsupervised High-Content Analysis
Huang Dong, Wang Yi, Maciej Hermanowicz, Ke Yiping, Maja Choma, Lee Kee Khoon, Frederic Bard

Recognising the key challenges, we develop an end-to-end computational framework for HCA dubbed “Deep Phenotyping” that perform unsupervised analysis to leverage on the data richness for the discovery of unknown sub-phenotypes with minimal labeling cost.

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Assessment of the Anti-angiogenic Effect of VEGFR2 siRNA in Clonetics™ HUVEC using the Lonza 4D-Nucleofector™ System
Srinivasan Kokatam1 , Kanchan Tiwari1 , Jenny Schroeder2 , Andrea Toell2 , Lubna Hussain3, Preeti Kapoor1

In the current study we have used siRNA targeting VEGFR2 as an example to study knockdown of VEGFR2 and subsequent inhibition of tube formation by HUVECs on Growth Factor Reduced Matrigel™ in a 96-well plate format. The same strategy can be used for screening and validating siRNA based inhibitors of the angiogenic process in vitro and thus could be of utility in anti-cancer screening strategies.

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The Case for CASE: Computer-Assisted Structure Elucidation
ACD/Labs

Modern CASE systems such as Structure Elucidator Suite provide the necessary capability accurately elucidate a novel chemical structure for complex molecules based on readily available NMR data sets. This allows organizations to avoid expensive, labor-intensive, and time-consuming synthetic efforts.

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A Unified Software Platform for Laboratory Informatics
Graham A. McGibbon, Hans de Bie, David Hardy, Ryan Sasaki, Patrick Wheeler, Carol Preisig

Reported here are capabilities in automated workflows involving analytical data with chemical structures. Specifically described is automated homogenization of data from a set of instruments, including NMR structure verification, as one solution.

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Targeting Acute Pancreatitis by Small Molecule Inhibitors of Cyclophilin D
M. Awais, E. Shore, R. Gibson, N. Kershaw, D. Latawiec, S. Pandalaneni, M.A. Javed, L. Wen, D.N. Criddle, N. Berry, L-Y. Lian, P. O’Neill, R. Sutton

Cyclophilin D (CypD) promotes opening of the mitochondrial permeability transition pore, a major contributor to acute pancreatitis. We are developing small molecule inhibitors of CypD as a possible treatment for AP and other conditions where the MPTP plays a role.

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Showing Results 11 - 20 of 296
Scientific News
Liquid Biopsies: Miracle Diagnostic or Next New Fad?
Thanks to the development of highly specific gene-amplification and sequencing technologies liquid biopsies access more biomarkers relevant to more cancers than ever before.
New Centre Offers Ultra-Speed Protein Analysis
UW-Madison researchers to establish development centre for next-gen protein measurement technologies.
Protein Nanocages Could Improve Drug Design and Delivery
HHMI scientists have designed and built 10 large protein icosahedra that are similar to viral capsids that carry viral DNA.
Virus Inspired Cell Cargo Ships
Virus-inspired container design may lead to cell cargo ships following construction of ten large, two-component, icosahedral protein complexes.
Protein Reinforces Growth of Damaged Muscles
Biologists have found a protein involved in stem cells that bolsters damaged muscle tissue growth - potential for muscle degeneration treatments.
Structure of Cold Virus Solved
Researchers have identified the structure of an elusive cold virus linked to child asthma and respiratory infections, providing the foundation for treating the virus.
New Protein Model Could Accelerate Drug Development
Stony Brook-led international research team creates ultra-fast approach to model protein interactions.
Researchers Can Control Genes Involved in Cancer
A new way to control the activity of a protein, that is often upregulated in cancer, has been discovered by Moffitt researchers through monoubiquitination mechanism.
Mitochondrial Role in Metastatic Cancer
Researchers have manipulated proteins, sourced from tumour cells, that are essential for maintaining tumour cells and in doing so, have significantly reduced the ability of cancer cells.
Liquid Biopsy Predicts Colon Cancer Recurrence
Scientists have used a genetic test that spots bits of cancer-related DNA circulating in the blood to accurately predict the likelihood of the disease’s return in some — but not all — of a small group of patients with early-stage colon cancer.
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