Data-independent acquisition (DIA) has become the method of choice for large-scale discovery proteomics. Its application for single-cell analysis promises to be more sensitive, robust, and reproducible than other proteomic approaches but is still a fairly unexplored territory.
Join Patrick Schönleitner, PhD and Francisco Altamirano, PhD as they share their work involving simultaneous measurements of intracellular calcium, membrane voltage, and contractility of cardiomyocytes.
Dr. Matt Kaeberlein, a Professor at the University of Washington School of Medicine, answers questions from a recent webinar that focused on translational geroscience, the drug rapamycin to target biological aging, and the Dog Aging Project.
Dr. Jerrold Turner discusses the barrier function of the intestine, how the permeability of tight junctions in the gut epithelium is modulated, and the impact of this modulation on homeostasis and health.
During this webinar, Dr. Matt Kaeberlein provides an overview of translational geroscience, which he believes will become the paradigm for the practice of medicine in the 21st century. He also discusses his recent work with one such intervention, the drug rapamycin, and its potential to enhance healthspan in companion dogs and people.
Michael Czech, PhD discusses adipose tissue "browning" as a treatment for metabolic disease, and presents recent data using light sheet microscopy to visualize functional changes in adipose tissue depots.
Dr. Rafael Carazo Salas describes the use of multicolour, multiday high-content microscopy to visualise the dynamic cell fate changes of human pluripotent stem cells collectively and at single-cell level.
In this final installment of our Obesity 2020 webinar series, Dr. Lee Kaplan discusses late-breaking research and reviews various mechanisms of action of bariatric and metabolic surgery and how they affect the regulation of energy balance and metabolic function.
Joanna Moore and Kenneth Dyar present applications of the DVC® system from different research perspectives and discuss how home cage monitoring can be used to study animal model development, physiology and behavior