Cell culture in physiologically relevant conditions – Mini-Exhibition
Don Whitley Scientific today announced the first in a series of UK events using our sophisticated, new demonstration truck. Now you don’t have to travel to see how your research can benefit from better control of oxygen, carbon dioxide, temperature and humidity, we can come to you.
Don Whitley Scientific today announced the first in a series of UK events using our sophisticated, new demonstration truck. Now you don’t have to travel to see the latest innovations in controlled atmosphere cell culture workstations, we can come to you:
- High resolution control of O2, CO2, temperature, and humidity
- Automated sensor calibration
- High classification HEPA filtration
- User programmed oxygen profiling
- Automated sterile humidification system
- Workstations of increasing size and complexity for housing instruments
Staff and students at the University of Liverpool are invited to the Don Whitley Scientific mobile laboratory to find out how the latest innovations in modified atmosphere cell culture workstations could improve their research.
This MINI-EXHIBITION will take place on
9nd March 2016 from 10am to 3pm
Biosciences Car Park, University of Liverpool, Crown Street, L69 7ZB
For those whose research involves cell/tissue culture and who want to maintain physiologically relevant conditions in which to culture and manipulate cells, then the Whitley Hypoxystation should be of interest. Whitley Workstations allow users to control their cell culture atmosphere in a more accurate and reliable manner when compared to conventional incubators – increased accuracy and reliability that is reflected in experimental results. A number of researchers at the University of Liverpool are already making use of Whitley workstations to facilitate their research:
Dr Michael Cross in the Department of Molecular and Clinical Pharmacology uses his H35 to simulate the physiological in-vivo oxygen levels when he cultures cardiac spheroids in-vitro. He also makes use of the oxygen profiling system to lower the oxygen levels for set periods of time in order to simulate ischemia/reperfusion.
Dr Violane See in the Institute for Integrative Biology uses her H35 to simulate the hypoxic tumour microenvironment in order to study the link between tumour hypoxia and metastasis.
Some of the research areas in which our other customers are working include:
Glioblastoma – Autoimmune Diseases – Reproductive and Perinatal Biology –
Cell Invasion and Metastasis – Drug Toxicity – Metabolism – Inflammation –
Stem Cells – Molecular Biology – Cancer Research
Attendees will be able to share coffee and pastries and find out how using a Whitley Workstation could improve their research.
We will also be holding a free prize draw to win a Nespresso U Coffee Machine by Magimix.