Dr. Brown, a researcher at Lehigh University, uses OpenSPR’s surface plasmon resonance technology to get the key binding data needed for their recent publication on protein-peptide interaction, demonstrating the possibility of using target-based peptides to inhibit leukotoxin mediated cytotoxicity in human white blood cells.
Dr. Roth, a researcher at the Medical University of South Carolina, uses OpenSPR’s surface plasmon resonance technology to get the key binding data needed for their recent publication on protein-protein interaction, helping them discover a direct link between telomere damage–dependent senescence and apoptosis with regards to aging and cancer.
Currently, the four most used techniques are Surface Plasmon Resonance (SPR), Isothermal Titration Calorimetry (ITC), Microscale Thermophoresis (MST), and Biolayer Interferometry (BLI). Each technique has its advantages and disadvantages. Read our SPR, ITC, MST & BLI comparison and take a 5 minute quiz to determine the optimal technique for your research.
Dr. Piazza, PhD graduate from the University of Waterloo, uses both NMR & OpenSPR’s surface plasmon resonance technology to get the key binding data needed for his recent publication on protein-peptide interaction.
As the fiscal year end quickly approaches, we understand how hard it is to juggle purchasing lab equipment and chemical reagents, while trying to meet publication deadlines. Read “8 Ways to Make the Most of Your Leftover Funding” to see how you can spend your leftover funding to accelerate your research with OpenSPR & publish within 3 months.
We understand how hard it is juggle research projects, especially when implementing new tools into your lab. Researchers should focus on publishing & that’s why we provide an extensive team of customer success scientists to help you get the binding affinity & kinetics data you need for publications. Use our “Path to Publication” step-by-step guide to accelerate your research with OpenSPR & publish within 3 months.