Wednesday 9th December 2009
Syngene's GeneGnome dedicated chemiluminescence imaging system has been used since 2003 at St John's University in New York to help successfully study the role of proteins in cell division.
Thursday 26th November 2009
Syngene's Dyversity 2D imaging system is being used by one of Europe's leading research institutes, the University of Lausanne in Switzerland, to help identify proteins associated with neurodegenerative diseases.
Monday 27th July 2009
ChromaScan automated non-radioactive TLC plate reader is being used in the main manufacturing facility of a major pharmaceutical company, to improve the accuracy of its drug testing.
Friday 18th June 2010
One of the USA’s foremost Medical Research Centers, the Albert Einstein College of Medicine in New York is using Dyversity, Syngene’s 2D gel imaging system, to assist in understanding the proteomic basis of human aging.
Friday 8th May 2009
G:BOX chemiluminescence imaging system is being used by scientists at one of Scotland’s top Universities, Edinburgh Napier University in Edinburgh to accurately determine the effectiveness of novel anti-cancer therapies.
Wednesday 28th April 2010
Syngene launches the ChromaScan range of cost-effective automated TLC plate readers for rapid, accurate documentation and analysis of non-radioactive TLC (thin-layer chromatography) plates.
Wednesday 18th March 2009
Syngene has launched the G:BOX iChemi range of intelligent chemiluminescent imaging systems. These systems are designed for fully automated set up, allowing both novice and experienced molecular biologists to rapidly produce the best results from any chemiluminescent blot.
Wednesday 10th February 2010
Abcam, one of the world’s major suppliers of research antibodies, is using G:BOX Chemi XT16 imaging system to rapidly ensure its products are of the highest quality.
Thursday 8th January 2009
Syngene is delighted to announce its GeneTools and GeneDirectory automated DNA and protein gel analysis software packages are being used in a world-leading equine research centre at the University of Lincoln in the UK. The software is being used to accurately quantify and identify protein trends in a debilitating equine disease.
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