Mastersizer 3000: Smarter Laser Diffraction Particle Sizing from MalvernVideo
The Mastersizer 3000 is the latest generation of the world’s most popular particle sizing instrument.
The particle size analyzer delivers rapid, accurate particle size distributions for both wet and dry dispersions with the minimum of effort. Measuring over the nanometer to millimeter particle size ranges, it packs exceptional performance into the smallest of footprints, bringing operator-independent measurements that every user can rely on.
"Stress granules" belong in the cellular toolbox of survival strategies. Proteins and RNA huddle together into membrane-less blobs when the cell is threatened, a mechanism which is also critical for proper maternal mRNA storage, synaptic plasticity, tumor progression and neurodegeneration. These previously invisible basic genetic processes have been captured for the first time, using fluorescence microscopy.Watch Now
This video provides a glimpse at the fascinating world of proteomics research, the study of all proteins that form the basis for life. The video was produced for the lab of Professor Albert Heck at Utrecht University and the Netherlands Proteomics Centre.Watch Now
Reduce plastic waste in your lab, eliminate disposable slide costs and automate cell counting in your lab with DeNovix CellDrop cell counters. Using DirectPipette™ Technology, CellDrop brings familiar load, measure and wipe clean ease-of-use to image-based cell counters.Watch Now
Identify contaminants and obtain accurate information about both concentration and purity of your DNA, RNA, and protein samples using the Thermo Scientific NanoDrop One Spectrophotometer with built-in Acclaro Sample Intelligence technology. Save time and precious sample. Learn how it works.Watch Now
To really understand how cells develop over time, snapshots aren't good enough: scientists want to fill in the gaps between snapshots and string everything together into a movie. Therefore, researchers are tapping into a powerful 18th century mathematical method called "optimal transport."Watch Now
Watch to find out how Dr. Lisa McPherson, a Stanford researcher, made her days in the lab go better with electronic pipette Picus. Lisa discusses how making her pipetting efficient with Picus has enabled her to cut the time she spends on an assay in half. For her research, this means she can now do more assays and test more hypotheses.Watch Now
Following on from their groundbreaking 3D printed corneas, a team of researchers at Newcastle University have developed a technique to create self-forming corneas. The team now intend to take the work forward to refine the technique to produce corneas for human implant.Watch Now