There is still much to be done regarding how training is delivered and monitored in core technologies such as flow cytometry. Here, Derek Davies outlines the approaches his team at The Francis Crick Institute are taking to train users of such technologies to ensure quality data is obtained and best…
List view / Grid view
Filter the results
As research moves forward at a rapid pace and data is being generated in larger quantities than ever before, one problem the scientific community faces is reproducibility.
Application note: Faster and more reliable quantification of oligonucleotide interaction with human serum albumin using MST
Antisense oligonucleotides are an emerging therapeutic option for treating diseases with known genetic origin.
A clinical study comparing liquid and tissue biopsies finds multiple resistance mechanisms in individual patients.
This issue includes an investigation into utilising recombinant antibodies for research, a highlight on protein design using computational methods and an examination of the advances in genomic medicine. Also in the issue are articles on next generation sequencing and upstream bioprocessing.
An algorithm has been developed which can predict the outcomes of complex chemical reactions with over 90 percent accuracy which can be applied to drug development.
With the recent rise in the prevalence of celiac disease, monitoring gluten levels in food and beverage has become increasingly important as more people strive to avoid gluten.
Claus Bendtsen at AstraZeneca reveals how AI can be used to improve our understanding of disease, to help identify the causes of conditions and aid in drug discovery.
Sartorius debuts their new product, the Intellicyt iQue3, at this year's CYTO® conference and exhibition.
From the world’s flagship neutron science facility, Institut Laue-Langevin (ILL), Matthew Blakeley shares insights into how they are harnessing the power of neutrons to aid their search for new cancer treatments.
Researchers prove it's possible to control a visual behaviour of a mouse by activating neurons in its visual cortex.
Native mass spectrometry has the potential to be a fast, simple, highly sensitive and automatable technique for compound screening in drug design and discovery. In this article, Rod Chalk and Nicola Burgess-Brown discuss the key attributes of native mass spectrometry and reasons why it is not yet widely employed.
For the past thirty years, native mass spectrometry has grown in both scope and reach in labs across the globe to encompass larger and more challenging molecular complexes. However, up until now, the throughput of these techniques has been slow and manual. Christopher Nortcliffe discusses ways that native analysis is…