ESHG 2019 Conference Presentation: Using KingFisher™ to increase reproducibility in new applications using challenging samples.
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Advances in technology, such as the development of connected lab instruments, can integrate into workflows to help address reproducibility challenges.
Boost your experiment efficiency, improve traceability, and get immediate reproducibility with Gilson’s TRACKMAN® Connected.
No tumour prevails on its own. Rather, every tumour needs a community to thrive.
Exposing umbilical cord blood to NOV proteins causes an increase in functional haematopoietic stem cells (HSCs) and could provide a more effective transplant option for blood cancer patients.
Connected lab tools that digitally record each step researchers make, like Gilson’s TRACKMAN® Connected, help create traceable, centralised data.
Researchers have demonstrated that stem cells attract neurons with different strengths and that connections between the two may be vital for cancer stem cell function.
Wnt proteins have been extremely difficult to purify in an active state due to their hydrophobic nature arising from post translational lipid modifications.
Researchers have shown that natural killer (NK) cells work best as an immunotherapy when in an early stage of development, so could be manufactured from pluripotent stem cells.
Gilson interviews Steve DeCabooter, Director of Product Information Platforms, about the growing role of connected tools and systems in the lab.
This issue includes a spotlight on how genomic assays could revolutionise healthcare, a discussion on how lab automation can improve drug discovery and an analysis of whether antibodies can provide an effective coronavirus treatment. Other article topics in this issue include immuno-oncology and artificial intelligence.
Seamlessly track, record, and share your protocol and results with Gilson’s TRACKMAN® Connected and the SciNote digital lab notebook.
A study has demonstrated the success of a 2D printing method to create cell arrays that reflect the body's natural environment, allowing researchers to study stem cell differentiation.