Corporate Banner
Satellite Banner
Stem Cells, Cellular Therapy & Biobanking
>
Scientific Community
 
Join | Sign in
Home>Videos>This Video
  Videos

Return

Get highly accurate cell counts in just 30 seconds
Bio-Rad Laboratories

The TC20 automated cell counter gives you highly accurate, fully reproducible mammalian cell counts in a fraction of the usual time — without the need to dilute your sample. With its innovative auto-focus technology and digital image analysis algorithm, the TC20 eliminates subjectivity while delivering reliable results in 30 seconds. So you can avoid the tedium of manually counting cells and move on to other important tasks. It all adds up to a better workflow for your workday.

Key Product Benefits:
  • Innovative auto-focus technology – removes variation associated with manual focusing and provides accurate, consistent, standardized cell counting within 30 seconds 
  • Digital image analysis algorithm – automatically identifies cells and excludes debris, as well as determining total cell count without dye or cell viability with trypan blue 
  • Cell-size gates – enables user-defined gates to choose the population of interest in complex samples, such as primary cells 
  • Cell conservation – use only 10 µl of suspended cells 
  • Easy to archive and analyze – access up to 100 counts stored in the onboard memory, or export results via a USB key and use the TC20 Data Analyzer software on your PC to further analyze images, compare multiple samples, and prepare analysis reports

Request more information
Company product page


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.

Scientific News
Protein Responsible for Blood Vessel Growth in Tumours Discovered
Scientists have discovered a new protein which triggers the growth of blood vessels in breast cancer tumours which have spread to the brain, a common location which breast cancer can spread to.
Epigenetic Switches that turn Stem Cells into Blood Vessel Cells Uncovered
Researchers at the University of Illinois have identified a molecular mechanism that directs embryonic stem cells to mature into endothelial cells.
Human Trials of Manufactured Blood Within Two Years
The first human trials of lab-produced blood to help create better-matched blood for patients with complex blood conditions has been announced by NHS Blood and Transplant.
Cell that Replenishes Heart Muscle Found by UT Southwestern Researchers
Researchers devise a new cell-tracing technique to detect cells that do replenish themselves.
Global Search for Next Antibiotic
University of Queensland researchers have launched a global search to discover antibiotics capable of combating superbug bacteria that are resistant to current antibiotics.
Protein Plays Unexpected Role in Embryonic Stem Cells
A protein long believed to only guard the nucleus also regulates gene expression and stem cell development.
Vital Genes in Fat Production Found
Discovery could help researchers increase ‘good fat’ in patients, reduce ‘bad’.
Injectable Device Delivers Nano-View of the Brain
A team of researchers has developed a method of fabricating nanoscale electronic scaffolds that can be injected via syringe.
Scientist at LIMR Leads Study Demonstrating Drug-Induced Tissue Regeneration
Study findings were reported in the June 3, 2015, issue of Science Translational Medicine.
Tough biogel structures produced by 3-D printing
Researchers have developed a new way of making tough — but soft and wet — bio-compatible materials, called “hydrogels,” into complex and intricately patterned shapes.
Skyscraper Banner

SELECTBIO Market Reports
Go to LabTube
Go to eposters