Corporate Banner
Satellite Banner
Proteomics
Scientific Community
 
Join | Sign in
Home>Resources>Webcasts>This Webcast
  Webcasts

Protein and Peptide Arrays for Studying Autoimmunity

Professor Paul J. (P.J.) Utz, Stanford University, speaking at Microarray World Congress.
Date Posted: Wednesday, March 28, 2012
Access to this article and other content is for registered users.

Join the Technology Networks Community

  • Access to the latest scientific news, products and research through Technology Networks
  • Upload and share your posters on ePosters
  • View a library of 1,800+ scientific and medical posters
  • A library of 3,000+ scientific videos on LabTube


Sign In



Forgotten your details? Click Here
If you already have an account with Technology Networks, please use your existing login details. If you do not yet have an account please join here.

*Please note: By logging into TechnologyNetworks.com you agree to accept the use of cookies. To find out more about the cookies we use and how to delete them, see our privacy policy.


Related Content

A Protein's Novel Role In Several Types Of Cancers Discovered
Stanford ChEM-H scientists are helping to develop a novel cancer therapy based on a new finding of a protein that inadvertently promotes cancer growth.
Friday, February 27, 2015
Stanford Chemists Take Step Toward Solving Mystery of How Enzymes Work
Steven Boxer and his students have found that the electrostatic field within an enzyme accounts for the lion's share of its success.
Wednesday, December 24, 2014
Protein Complex May Play Role in Preventing Many Forms of Cancer, Study Shows
Researchers at the Stanford University School of Medicine have identified a group of proteins that are mutated in about one-fifth of all human cancers.
Tuesday, May 07, 2013
Scientists Identify Two Molecules that Affect Brain Plasticity in Mice
Stanford researchers have identified a set of molecular brakes that stabilize the developing brain’s circuitry.
Tuesday, December 01, 2009
Sequential Genomic Analysis Links Gene with Human Kidney Aging
The new approach that combines sequential transcriptional profiling and eQTL mapping, can help find other genetic associations.
Tuesday, October 27, 2009
Stanford Researchers Find Protein Targets for Potential Treatment of Multiple Sclerosis
Stanford researchers have identified therapy targets that could lead to personalized treatments for MS patients at each phase of the illness.
Monday, February 18, 2008
Scientific News
Sperm Motility Gene Linked to Height
A team of scientists believe they have identified the association between human height and a specific gene found in sperm.
Imaging Test May Identify Biomarker of Alzheimer's Disease
Degeneration of the white matter of the brain may be an early marker of specific types of Alzheimer's disease (AD), including early-onset AD, according to results recently published.
Tumor Microenvironment Impacts Cancer Subtype Progression
Scientists report that two different mouse models of breast cancer progressed differently based on characteristics of the tumor microenvironment, which is the area of tissue in which the tumor is embedded.
Sistemic, RoosterBio Collaborate
This is a collaboration and memorandum of understanding to combine their technologies to advance mesenchymal stem/stromal (MSC) regenerative technology.
Tiny Heart, Big Promise
Researchers have discovered a new source of cells that can develop into coronary vessels.
Two New and Very Large Classes of RNAs Linked to a Cancer Biomarker Identified
Study shows two new classes of RNAs could play a role in progression of prostate cancer.
DNA Mutations get Harder to Hide
Rice University researchers have developed a method to detect rare DNA mutations with an approach hundreds of times more powerful than current methods.
New Way of Preventing Diabetes-Associated Blindness
Researchers have discovered a potential treatment for the most common cause of lose of vision in working age adults in the U.S.
Researchers Find “Decoder Ring” Powers in microRNA
MicroRNA can serve as a "decoder ring" for understanding complex biological processes, a team of New York Univ. chemists has found.
3D for Top-Down Proteomics: Extra Dimension for More Proteins
Researchers from the University of Wisconsin- Madison have tested the possible applications of adding a "third dimension" to chromatography.
Scroll Up
Scroll Down
SELECTBIO

SELECTBIO Market Reports
Go to LabTube
Go to eposters