Enabling biomedicine research

Below you will find an overview of our application notes within biomedicine. Click Application notes for a full overview.

Microsensors in Cancer Research

Dr. Ravera from the University of Genova performed real-time measurements of the respiration rate of 4T1 cells during the addition of respiratory substrates and inhibitors. The MicroRespiration System makes it possible for you to inject substrates while measuring, and enables you to study the effect of adding e.g. electron transport chain substrates, inhibitors, or drugs to the cells in closed chambers. Read more...

Microsensors in Comparative Medicine Research

The Channichthyidae icefish from Antarctica are white-blooded. This means that they have very few red blood cells and no hemoglobin to transport oxygen around in the body. Dr. Henrik Lauridsen from Aarhus University used microsensors to understand how the icefish can maintain oxygenation of the retina, which has a high oxygen demand, without the use of hemoglobin. Read more...

Cell Culture Profiling

In this application note, a research group studied the oxygen consumption of a carcinoma cell monolayer. The studies were made possible with a set-up mounted on an inverted microscope to make it possible for the user to observe when the sensor tip touched the flask bottom. Read more...

H2 measurements in mice

In this study, Kuhlmann et al (2012) determined H2 concentration in the gas cavities of magnesium implants and monitored how quickly H2 exchanged with the environment. The measurements could help determine the cause for the quick corrosion of magnesium implants in aqueous environments. Read more...

Biomedical implications of H2 enriched drinking water

H2-enriched water has been reported to contribute positively to health and body recovery processes. In this application note, Kamimura et al. (2011) studied the effect of H2-enriched drinking water as a biomedical treatment. Read more...

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