Sensitive and precise multi-angle light scattering detector

Measures the intensity of scattering at 21 angles which enables the precise calculation of the absolute molecular weight

Investigating cellular metabolism

Cellular metabolism involves a series of interconnected biochemical reactions catalysed by enzymes inside a cell

Field flow fractionation of proteins, macromolecules and nanoparticles

The Postnova AF2000 MultiFlow is a high performance Flow Field-Flow Fractionation (FFF) platform for separation of proteins, macromolecules and nanoparticles

Speed up analysis of DNA and proteins

Researchers in the Horsfall Laboratory at the University of Edinburgh in Scotland are using a G:BOX Chemi XT4 multi-application imager to analyse agarose gels of bacterial DNA

Low volume spectrophotometer

No calibration required to consistently and accurately quantitate small volumes of nucleic acids and proteins

Membrane fusion technology is alternative to gene transfection

Membrane fusion makes it possible to effectively incorporate different classes of molecules into the cellular membrane or into the cytoplasm

Nano-notch sends self-assembling polymers into a spiral

Template modification could speed up the fabrication of sensing substrates and other novel structures

Animal-free and endotoxin-free stem cell factors

A new range of animal-free and endotoxin-free growth factors and cytokines, tailored to stem cell research, has been launched by AMSBIO – a leading supplier of recombinant proteins.

Advances in Recombinant Protein Technologies

ELRIG have announced that registration is now open for its Advances in Recombinant Protein Technologies which this year will focus on redesigned synthetic systems. The 2 day symposium will be held at the Astra Zeneca’s Alderley Park Site in Macclesfield on 19th and 20th November.

Researchers solve puzzle of proteins linked to heart failure

Sudden cardiac death is a risk for patients with heart failure because the calcium inside their heart cells is not properly controlled and this can lead to an irregular heartbeat. New findings reveal mechanisms that underlie this life-threatening risk, provide new possibilities for fighting it.

Production of proteins with extended circulatory half-life

Albumin fusion technology designed to overcome challenges associated with the therapeutic use of peptides and proteins

Sulphur detection in proteins

Analytical spectrometry research group has implemented the Thermo Scientific XSERIES 2 ICP-MS to perform reliable and interference-free sulphur detection in proteins

Liquid handler facilitates crystallisation of membrane proteins

Overcomes common problems with accurately dispensing nanolitre quantities of these highly viscous lipids

Optimised Ecoli strain expresses insoluble proteins in soluble form

Should enable scientists to make progress in a wide range of applications quicker and far less expensively

Ultrasensitive biosensor to detect proteins

A cluster of carbon nanotubes coated with a thin layer of protein-recognising polymer form a biosensor capable of using electrochemical signals to detect minute amounts of proteins, which could provide a crucial new diagnostic tool for the detection of a range of illnesses.

Protein's role in cell division

A Florida State University researcher has identified the important role that a key protein plays in cell division, and that discovery could lead to a greater understanding of stem cells.

Non-Animal Recombinant Proteins for Cell Culture

AMSBIO has announced a new range of recombinant proteins that can substitute extracellular matrix proteins that are currently extracted from mouse sarcoma.

New understanding of protein's role in brain

A team of researchers has discovered that brains in mammals modify a particular protein in a unique way, which alters the protein's normal function.

Proteins may point to alcohol use test

Measuring a set of protein changes in the blood linked to alcohol use may potentially lead to a more accurate diagnostic test than those currently available, according to recent research.

Proteins cover blood type blind spot

A set of proteins found in our intestines can recognise and kill bacteria that have human blood type molecules on their surfaces, scientists have discovered.




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