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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.
Cell Cargo Ships in Near Future?
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.
Scientists Culture Elusive Yellowstone Microbe
ORNL scientists have successfully isolated and cultured a Yellowstone sourced acidic hot-spring based microbe.
Seeing RNA at the Nanoscale
MIT researchers have developed a new way to image proteins and RNA inside neurons of brain tissue.
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Novel ProteoPrep® 20 Immunoaffinity Depletion Resin for Human Plasma
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Sigma Aldrich

The study of the human plasma proteome is an area of hugeimportance, especially for the pharmaceutical potential ofidentifying disease biomarkers. Many proteins of interestappear at low concentrations in the plasma and are, therefore,difficult to detect.

Identification of potential biomarkers is especially difficult dueto the presence of higher abundance proteins. To addressthese issues, an affinity resin has been developed for removalof 20 high abundance proteins from 8 µl of plasma. Depletionof these abundant proteins allows for visualization of proteinsthat co-migrate with, and are masked by, the high abundanceproteins during 1-D or 2-D gel electrophoresis andHPLC separations. Plasma proteins can then be loaded ontogels, IPG strips, or HPLC columns at higher levels for improvedvisualization/detection of low copy number proteins.

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