Designed by New England Biolabs (NEB), the cutting-edge kits offer researchers a novel approach to library prep, said to reduce time, labour and consumables while maintaining high quality.
The NEBNext UltraShear FFPE DNA Library Prep Kit (NEB #E6655) is a solution for working with challenging formalin-fixed paraffin-embedded (FFPE) samples in molecular labs.
The test appears sensitive for detecting cervical adenocarcinoma — which accounts for up to 25% of cervical cancer cases — as well as its precursor lesions, adenocarcinoma in situ.
Abnova provides a collection of fluorescence in situ hybridisation (FISH) probes targeting various potential prognostic biomarkers for oncology.
The cartridge kits provide an out-of-the-box, automated platform for extraction of HMW DNA from a myriad of sample types.
A so-called 'biological camera' harnesses living cells and their inherent biological mechanisms to encode and store data in DNA, bypassing the constraints of current DNA storage methods.
Spanish researchers have developed a new method to measure tRNA abundances and their modifications in a simple, cost-effective manner.
MP Biomedicals' SPINeasy DNA Pro Kit for Soil has been carefully designed for the isolation of pure microbiome genomic DNA from challenging soil types, including those with low biomass or those highly contaminated.
Ortho-Analytic identifies the bacterial, fungi and parasite DNA found in stool samples using molecular genetic analyses, helping to build a detailed picture of a patient's gut microbiome.
Abnova's miRNA FFPE Isolation Kit has been specially developed for microRNA (miRNA) extraction.
Enzo Life Sciences' AMPIVIEW RNA probes are designed to offer the precision of targeted, sequence-specific RNA probes powered by the company's LoopRNA ISH technology.
Dive into recent research using targeted RNA-seq to enrich and efficiently sequence long non-coding RNA from various sample types.
The automated liquid biopsy test can accurately detect the presence of cancer DNA in the blood of patients with metastatic breast cancer in under five hours.
A new imaging technique gives scientists a window into RNA synthesis in the brain of a mouse while it is still alive, meaning researchers can study it for longer periods of time.
Researchers collaborated to develop a blood test to identify patients who require chemo after surgery, by measuring levels of circulating tumour DNA (ctDNA).