Lab automation tools 'make science easy'

Agilent Bravo for protein purification leverages proprietary AssayMAP microchromatography technology

Quick and easy diagnosis for mitochondrial disorders

Recent research outlines an innovative clinical diagnostic test for the early identification of a wide range of mitochondrial disorders.

Imaging: Easy measurement of large sample areas

The accurate measurement of large sample areas is now faster, simpler and more convenient with the introduction of the Axio CSM 700 confocal microscope.

Easy, reliable removal of cell culture supernatant

Centre for Biomedicine & Medical Technology Mannheim has installed 50 VACUSAFE comfort units to provide easy, reliable and safe aspiration of biological samples.

New electronic micropipettes with easy mode selection

New microprocessor-controlled pipettes from Socorex include four Acura electro micro-models, two macropipettes and six instruments with 8-and12-channel.

Microaerophilic gassing system for easy testing

Part of Don Whitley Scientific's MACS range of controlled atmosphere workstations, the MACS MICS is a fast, automated system for delivering accurate gas mixtures for growth of microaerophilic organisms.

Ball and roller profile are easy to integate

Danaher Motion's 500 series of ball and roller profile rails are designed to be easy to integrate into new and existing applications.

rapid tests are method choice for easy screening

Most of the rapid tests are sandwich immuno assays indicating the analyte via the intensity of a colored line. Professional users are competent to evaluate more or less intensive discolorations which indicate a yes or no result.

Cellular eavesdropping made easy

It is much harder to keep up with a conversation in a crowded bar than in a quiet little café, but scientists wishing to eavesdrop on cells can now do so over the laboratory equivalent of a noisy room. A new method devised by scientists at the European Molecular Biology Laboratory in collaboration with the German Cancer Research Centre, both in Heidelberg, Germany, provides a new approach for studying the proteins cells release to communicate with each other, react to changes, or even to help them move.





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