Two-years blog anniversary! A recap of our most popular posts
This month we celebrate the second birthday of our blog. If you have missed it read on. Here is a recap just for you.
Happy one-year blog anniversary to us! Recap of our most popular posts
This month we celebrate the first anniversary of our blog. It has been an incredible journey. If you have missed our blog posts, read on. We have interviewed scientists, discussed the importance of antibody validation, the human protein atlas project and we gave you advice on how to succeed with your immunohistochemistry.
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!
Mapping the human brain - a guide to the Brain Atlas
The Brain Atlas is a tool that brings human brain mapping to a new level. It provides an overview of all the proteins expressed in the brains of three mammalian species: human, mouse, and pig. It also compares the proteins in the brain to the proteins in other tissue types of the human body. Excited? Read more.
Interview with a scientist: Tissue Atlas - past, present and future challenges
The Tissue Atlas is a collection of hundreds of immunohistochemical microscopic images corresponding to tissues from most parts of the human body, showing where all human proteins are localized. Learn more.
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.
3 steps to publishing a paper using the Tissue Atlas - a case study
In this blog, we tell you about that time when researchers interested in a new therapeutic target for patients with type 2 diabetes, knocked at our door asking for help, and how we used the Tissue Atlas to answer their questions. But let’s start from the beginning.
The Pathology Atlas - a discovery journey in cancer research
The Pathology Atlas is an open-access database for the identification of genes, RNA, proteins, and metabolites in human cancerous tissues and organs. Read more!
Learn how to use the Human Protein Atlas: part I - three ways to navigate the Tissue Atlas
TheTissue Atlas is an interactive database showing the expression of all protein-coding genes in human tissues and organs. This blog helps you to discover his enormous potential.
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.