Cell-based assays are a proven and powerful tool for gaining a more complete understanding of cancer biology, providing more meaningful results in more physiologically relevant systems than classical biochemical assays - instrumental in streamlining cancer research and drug discovery.
Whether you are a basic researcher trying to better understand biological processes in cancer cells or investigating how drugs affect those processes, we have the tools you need to advance your cancer research and discovery.
Our cell-based cancer research solutions allow you to:
For research purposes only. Not for use in diagnostic procedures.
Cell imaging has revolutionized cancer biology by enabling cells to be seen more clearly and in more detail.
Take your cell imaging to the next level with high-content analysis:
Biomarkers play an integral part of the cancer story, from detection through therapy. They are used to determine whether individuals are predisposed to certain types of cancer, in establishing specific diagnoses, and prognosis. In addition to their role in cancer detection, biomarkers are key therapeutic target in within cancer drug discovery.
Our biomarker detection kits are designed to excel in applications that require high sensitivity, wide dynamic range, and easy automation.
Cancer is a complex disease in which changes in one cell or group of cells leads causes a disruption of normal cell function and ultimately allows cancerous cells to over proliferate within the body. An important area of study within cancer research is cell signaling. As we learn more about how cell signaling works within healthy cells and what happens when signaling goes awry, we can design therapies targeted at these pathways which block the signals cancer cells send to evade the immune system.
Study the mechanisms of metal-based chemotherapy at the cellular level in individual cancer cells using Single Cell ICP-MS.
Identify chemical and morphologic features of the tumor microenvironment using Fourier transform infrared (FT-IR) spectroscopic imaging.