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

Investigation of Cell-Cell Interactions via Compartmentalized Co-culture Platforms

Elliot Hui, Assistant Professor, Biomedical Engineering, University of California, speaking at Lab on a Chip World Congress 2013.
Date Posted: Monday, October 28, 2013
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

May the Cellular Force be With You
Like tiny construction workers, cells sculpt embryonic tissues and organs in 3D space.
Friday, December 13, 2013
Understanding a Protein’s Role in Familial Alzheimer’s
Researchers have used genetic engineering of human iPSC’s to specifically and precisely parse the roles of a key mutated protein in causing familial Alzheimer's disease (AD).
Monday, November 18, 2013
Developmental Protein Plays Role in Spread of Cancer
A protein used by embryo cells during early development, and recently found in many different types of cancer, apparently serves as a switch regulating metastasis.
Tuesday, June 18, 2013
Nobel Prize Winner Yamanaka Remains at Forefront of Fast-Moving Stem Cell Field
Shinya Yamanaka, MD, PhD, named winner of the 2012 Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine, said he was doing some housecleaning when the call came in, and was “very surprised.”
Friday, October 12, 2012
Well-known Protein Reveals New Tricks
A protein called "clathrin," which is found in every human cell and plays a critical role in transporting materials within them, also plays a key role in cell division.
Friday, September 07, 2012
Protein Build-up Leads to Neurons Misfiring
New evidence shows that alpha-synuclein protein build-up inside neurons causes them to not only become "leaky," but also to misfire due to calcium fluxes.
Friday, July 20, 2012
Scientific News
Tiny Spheres Of Human Cells Mimic The Brain
Researchers have figured out how to create spheres of neuronal cells resembling the cerebral cortex, making functional human brain tissue available for the first time to study neuropsychiatric diseases such as autism and schizophrenia.
Study Maps Prenatal Cells
Babies’ sex cells unprotected during pregnancy. Research delivers new data for stem cell scientists to more accurately study infertility.
Bold Steps Toward Engineering New Lungs
ASU researchers are working to improve aspects of lung engineering that may in the future contribute to providing a nearly limitless supply of donor organs, ideally matched to their recipients, or to repairing damaged lungs.
Bacteria Cooperate to Repair Damaged Siblings
New research unearths the unique ability of a certain type of soil borne bacteria to repair nearby damaged cells.
UB and Roswell Park receive $1.85M Grant to Launch Stem Cell Research Program
The program will bring together 18 faculty members to advance translation of stem cell breakthroughs into cell therapies.
Solving Streptide from Structure to Biosynthesis
Researchers reveal new information about how bacteria communicate via the protein, streptide.
Bioprinting in 3D: Looks Like Candy, Could Regenerate Nerve Cells
Tolou Shokuhfar and colleagues are developing techniques using 3D bioprinting to generate human tissue.
Possible Treatment for Lethal Pediatric Brain Cancer
NIH-funded preclinical study suggests epigenetic drugs may be used to treat leading cause of pediatric brain cancer death.
Simpler Method to Grow Stem Cells
University of Texas at El Paso study shows that stem cells can grow with dead, or fixed, feeder cells.
A New Wrinkle For Cell Culture
Researchers at Brown University have developed an advanced technique for cell culturing that uses sheets of wrinkled graphene to mimic the complex 3-D environment inside the body.
Scroll Up
Scroll Down
SELECTBIO

SELECTBIO Market Reports
Go to LabTube
Go to eposters