A novel microscopy method has enabled researchers to study the flow of signalling information within living cells and could enhance our understanding of cancer metastasis.
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Learn how you could use high-content analysis for functional & phenotypic assays in your infectious disease research or drug discovery.
High-resolution mass spectrometry has been used by researchers to map the glycan-processing states of the Spike protein of the SARS-CoV-2 virus, which causes COVID-19.
Researchers have uncovered the structure of nonribosomal peptide synthetases (NRPSs), an important ingredient in drug production.
The developers of the ultra-precise single-molecule microscope demonstrated it can resolve interactions between molecules within living cells and is compatible with existing microscopes.
By combining quantitative phase microscopy and molecular vibrational imaging, researchers have created a new label-free microscopy technique.
Using cyro-electron microscopy, researchers have imaged the binding site between a molecule and the tumour suppressor protein PP2A, enabling optimisation of the drug compound.
Researchers in the UK have selected nanobodies that bind with high affinity to the Spike protein on the COVID-19 coronavirus, enabling stabilisation for imaging.
Researchers hope that by revealing the rotavirus VP3 protein structure and mRNA capping functions, novel antivirals could be designed to prevent or combat rotavirus infections.
A new technique called Coded Light-sheet Array Microscopy (CLAM) has been developed by researchers to improve 3D imaging of living specimens.
The global label-free array system market will grow at a compound annual growth rate of 7.44 percent in the forecast period, says new research.
ESHG 2019 Conference Presentation: Using KingFisher™ to increase reproducibility in new applications using challenging samples.
Using dye-loaded nanoparticles which can heat up with near-infrared light, researchers have been able to image and treat endometriosis in animal models.
Cryogenic electron microscopy revealed that the vitamin B12 transporter on Mycobacterium tuberculosis acts like a non-selective sluice, transporting both the vitamin and antibiotics.