Research Roundup: cell biology
Do you love cell biology? Here for you are three new research studies showing our antibodies in action. This latest Research Roundup talks about kinesin’s motor domain in microtubules, membranes & trafficking in organelles, and lysosomal protein composition.
Research Roundup: stem cell research
Want to see our antibodies in action? Keep reading our latest Research Roundup! The following three studies have successfully utilized Atlas Antibodies products in stem cell research.
Interview with a scientist: traffic jams at the nuclear pores
Within our body, hundreds of molecules pass in and out across the cellular membranes, and, similarly to cars, they can get stuck in traffic jams. This nuclear-cytoplasmic trafficking might contribute to neurological disorders. Read more and learn about Dr. Rita Sattler's research.
Now I see you: the imaging toolbox that improves the detection of primary ciliary dyskinesia
Ciliopathies are inherited human disorders that affect primary cilia genes. The authors of this study took part in our Explorer Program. Read on to discover what they found.
Interview with a scientist: Cell Atlas - past, present and future challenges
The Cell Atlas, part of the Human Protein Atlas project, is the most comprehensive database for subcellular protein localization. Read on to learn more about it!
Where are your proteins? An overview using the Cell Atlas
The human body is the result of a trillion cells communicating with each other. Early biologists described cells as simple membranous sacs containing fluid and a few floating particles. Today we know that cells are infinitely more complex than that. Read here about the Cell Atlas, part of the Human Protein Atlas, for insights into the spatio-temporal distribution of proteins within human cells.
Interview with a scientist: multiplex IHC - past, present and future challenges
Multiplex immunohistochemistry is a powerful investigative tool that allows for the simultaneous visualization of multiple proteins on a single section by using a specific antibody for each protein of interest. Read our interview with Dr. Kristian Moller about the past, present, and future of multiplex immunohistochemistry.
Which tissues are my proteins expressed in? A guide to the Human Protein Atlas
The tissue atlas: the map of the proteins in all human tissues and organs.