SCIENION, Applied Microarrays Partnership
News Jul 29, 2016
SCIENION and Applied Microarrays will offer joint services and equipment solutions, that will allow our customers to support all aspects of development, high volume manufacturing and launch of regulated IVD products.
"Our objectives are to enable our customers to achieve rapid time-to-market, and to increase their probability of success related to scaling the production of diagnostic devices. This partnership will facilitate a seamless integration of developmental work carried out at both our companies." SCIENION CEO Holger Eickhoff said.
"For us, working with the team at Applied Microarrays, means reaching a huge new audience of users who need affordable and effective tools to produce diagnostic devices. Many of our customers already work with both our companies. This partnership will enable those and future joint customers to interact and communicate seamlessly during development and manufacturing." Eickhoff said.
"A key factor for the growth of Applied Microarrays business has been the extension of our services to manage additional steps in our customers product development and supply chains. Our partnership with SCIENION will further expand the range of leadership deposition technologies we can apply across existing and future customer application areas. We expect the new joint service offering to be extremely well received by our customers." Applied Microarrays CEO Alastair Malcolm stated.
Synthetic DNA Shuffling Enzyme Outpaces Natural CounterpartNews
A new synthetic enzyme, crafted from DNA rather than protein, flips lipid molecules within the cell membrane, triggering a signal pathway that could be harnessed to induce cell death in cancer cells. Researchers say their lipid-scrambling DNA enzyme is the first in its class to outperform naturally occurring enzymes – and does so by three orders of magnitudeREAD MORE
Eating Activates Calorie-Burning FatNews
The importance of the human brown adipose tissue (BAT) has become clearer during the past ten years. Coldness is one of the most effective activators of the BAT metabolic function but, in rodents, eating has also been shown to activate BAT. The debate on whether eating has the same effect on humans has lasted for decades. Now, the researchers at Turku PET Centre have proven that having a meal increases oxygen consumption in human BAT to the same extent as coldness.READ MORE
Penn Medicine Biochemist Receives Major Award for Research on Epigenetic Protein Modifications via Mass SpecNews
Benjamin A.Garcia, PhD, an expert in quantitative proteomics and Presidential Professor of Biochemistry and Biophysics in the Perelman School of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania, has been awarded the Biemann Medal by the American Society for Mass Spectrometry (ASMS). The early-career award recognizes significant achievement in basic or applied mass spectrometry.
Comments | 0 ADD COMMENT
International Conference on Central Nervous System and Therapeutics
Nov 12 - Nov 14, 2018