Life Science Microscopy - Applications of Polarized Light Microscopy
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mRNA Vaccine Development with UV-Vis spectroscopy mRNA Vaccine Development with UV-Vis spectroscopy

mRNA vaccine methodologies have many advantages over traditional vaccine workflows. Primarily, they elicit a potent immune response, have a much shorter development cycle, and cost less to manufacture. Development of mRNA vaccines requires highly purified nucleic acid components to ensure efficient production.

In this session, the speaker will look at the steps involved in the mRNA vaccine development and production process and highlight how UV-Vis spectroscopy is an important QA/QC tool in these workflows.

Join the Session to Learn More
 
   Applications of Polarized Light MicroscopyApplications of Polarized Light Microscopy
 
In polarized light microscopy, plane-polarized light is passed through a double refracting material and then collected using a second polarizing filter.
 
   Researchers analyze how cannabis cells make cannabinoidsResearchers analyze how cannabis cells make cannabinoids
 
Plant biologists have outlined the elevated “hacks” that cannabis cells use to produce cannabinoids (THC/CBD) for the first time. Although many biotechnology firms are currently attempting to engineer THC/CBD outside of the plant in yeast or cell cultures, it is still unclear how the plant does it innately.
 
 Researchers determine a novel antiviral technique to combat bacteria
 
Researchers determine a novel antiviral technique to combat bacteriaBacteria use a wide range of defense strategies to combat viral infection, and some of these systems have resulted in game-changing technologies like CRISPR-based gene editing.
 
 
 Research reveals the secrets of photosynthesis in the shade
 
Research reveals the secrets of photosynthesis in the shadePlants and algae use green-tinted chlorophyll to convert high-energy sunlight into food via photosynthesis.
 
 
 Optical coherence tomography combined with machine learning to develop colorectal cancer imaging tool
 
Optical coherence tomography combined with machine learning to develop colorectal cancer imaging toolA research team from the lab of Quing Zhu, the Edwin H. Murty Professor of Engineering in the Department of Biomedical Engineering at the McKelvey School of Engineering at Washington University in St. Louis, has combined optical coherence tomography (OCT) and machine learning to develop a colorectal cancer imaging tool that may one day improve the traditional endoscopy currently used by doctors.