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Pyrite Shrink-Wrap Laminate As A Hydroxyl Radical Generator

The invention is a diagnostic technology, as well as a research and development tool. It is a simple, easy to operate, and effective platform for the analysis of pharmaceuticals and biological species. Specifically, this platform generates hydroxyl radicals for oxidative footprinting – a technique commonly employed in protein mapping and analysis. The platform itself is inexpenisve to fabricate, scalable, and requires nothing more than an ordinary pipet to use. In addition, it is highly amenable to scale-up, multiplexing, and automation, and so it holds promise as a high-throughput method for mapping protein structure in support of product development, validation, and regulatory approval in the protein-based therapeutics industry.

Monoclonal Antibody Against Cer164 (Clone 11)

Mouse monoclonal antibody against the human centrosomal protein 164kDa (Cep164). This antibody binds to the phosphorylation site of Cep164 and has been tested for use in immunocytochemistry/immunofluorescence, immunoprecipitation, and western blot.

Monoclonal Antibody Against ATR-IP (Clone 5)

Mouse monoclonal antibody against the human ATR-interacting protein (ATR-IP). This antibody has been tested for use in immunocytochemistry/immunofluorescence, immunoprecipitation, and western blot.

Monoclonal Antibody Against Cer164 (Clone 26)

Mouse monoclonal antibody against the human centrosomal protein 164kDa (Cep164). This antibody binds to the phosphorylation site of Cep164 and has been tested for use in immunocytochemistry/immunofluorescence, immunoprecipitation, and western blot.

Monoclonal Antibody Against PNPase (Clone 4C11)

Mouse monoclonal antibody against the human mitochondrial polyribonucleotide nucleotidyltransferase 1 (PNPase). This antibody has been tested for use in immunocytochemistry/immunofluorescence, immunoprecipitation, and western blot.

Monoclonal Antibody Against Pnpase (Clone 2A2)

Mouse monoclonal antibody against the human mitochondrial polyribonucleotide nucleotidyltransferase 1 (PNPase). This antibody has been tested for use in immunocytochemistry/immunofluorescence, immunoprecipitation, and western blot.

Monoclonal Antibodies Against Spc24/25 (Clone 2A10)

Mouse hybridoma cell line secret antibody against the human Kinetochore protein Spc24 (SPC24) and Kinetochore protein Spc25 (SPC25). This antibody has been tested for use in immunocytochemistry/immunofluorescence, immunoprecipitation, and western blot.

Monoclonal Antibodies Against Spc24/25 (Clone 2C8)

Mouse hybridoma cell line secret antibody against the human Kinetochore protein Spc24 (SPC24) and Kinetochore protein Spc25 (SPC25). This antibody has been tested for use in immunocytochemistry/immunofluorescence, immunoprecipitation, and western blot.

Method to Fabricate Josephson Junctions

Brief description not available

Electrical Transport Spectroscopy: An On-Chip Nanoelectronic Based Characterization Method

Researchers in the Department of Materials Science and Engineering at UCLA have recently developed electrical transport spectroscopy (ETS).

Potential Driven Electrochemical Modification of Tissue

Researchers at UC Irvine have developed a minimally invasive technology that uses electrical potentials to perform a variety of to modify and reshape soft tissues such as cartilage

Microfluidic System for Particle Trapping and Separation

<p>Researchers have developed a novel system and method to rapidly separate particles from liquid. This technology demonstrates lab-on-a-chip potential for particle separation and/or purification. This technology is capable of processing a wide variety of molecules, ranging from cells to smaller biomolecules such as proteins and nucleic acid. Applications of this technology include (but are not limited) use of it for particle separation and quantification for assays, cell preparation, and cell lysing and component separation.</p>

Microfluidic System for Particle Trapping and Separation

Researchers have developed a novel system and method to rapidly separate particles from liquid. This technology demonstrates lab-on-a-chip potential for particle separation and/or purification. This technology is capable of processing a wide variety of molecules, ranging from cells to smaller biomolecules such as proteins and nucleic acid. Applications of this technology include (but are not limited) use of it for particle separation and quantification for assays, cell preparation, and cell lysing and component separation.

Monoclonal Antibody against ATR-IP (Clone 11)

Mouse monoclonal antibody against the human ATR-interacting protein (ATR-IP). This antibody has been tested for use in immunocytochemistry/immunofluorescence, immunoprecipitation, and western blot.

Monoclonal Antibody Against CEP164 (Clone 13)

Mouse monoclonal antibody against the human centrosomal protein 164kDa (Cep164). This antibody binds to the phosphorylation site of Cep164 and has been tested for use in immunocytochemistry/immunofluorescence, immunoprecipitation, and western blot.

Monoclonal Antibody Against CEP164 (Clone 17)

Mouse monoclonal antibody against the human centrosomal protein 164kDa (Cep164). This antibody binds to the phosphorylation site of Cep164 and has been tested for use in immunoprecipitation and western blot.

Monoclonal Antibodies Against Chk2 (Clone 4B8)

Mouse monoclonal antibody (clone 4B8) against the human Serine/threonine-protein kinase Chk2. This antibody has been tested for use in immunoprecipitation and western blot.

Monoclonal Antibodies Against Mtpap (Clone 1D3)

Mouse monoclonal antibody against the human Poly (A) RNA polymerase, mitochondrial (mtPAP). This antibody has been tested for use in immunocytochemistry/immunofluorescence, immunoprecipitation, and western blot.

Monoclonal Antibody Against mtPAP (Clone 3D2)

Mouse monoclonal antibody against the human Poly (A) RNA polymerase, mitochondrial (mtPAP). This antibody has been tested for use in immunocytochemistry/immunofluorescence, immunoprecipitation, and western blot. .

Monoclonal Antibody Against PNPase (Clone 3H5)

Mouse monoclonal antibody against the human mitochondrial polyribonucleotide nucleotidyltransferase 1 (PNPase). This antibody has been tested for use in immunocytochemistry/immunofluorescence, immunoprecipitation, and western blot.

An Ultra-Sensitive Method for Detecting Molecules

To-date, plasmon detection methods have been utilized in the life sciences, electrochemistry, chemical vapor detection, and food safety. While passive surface plasmon resonators have lead to high-sensitivity detection in real time without further contaminating the environment with labels. Unfortunately, because these systems are passively excited, they are intrinsically limited by a loss of metal, which leads to decreased sensitivity. Researchers at the University of California, Berkeley have developed a novel method to detect distinct molecules in air under normal conditions to achieve sub-parts per billion detection limits, the lowest limit reported. This device can be used detecting a wide array of molecules including explosives or bio molecular diagnostics utilizing the first instance of active plasmon sensor, free of metal losses and operating deep below the diffraction limit for visible light.  This novel detection method has been shown to have superior performance than monitoring the wavelength shift, which is widely used in passive surface plasmon sensors. 

Nanomotor Photolithography

The rapid miniaturization of devices and machines has fueled the evolution of advanced fabrication techniques. However, current technologies of nanopatterning are still limited by the resolution of the pattern, the major cost of implementation, range of patterns that can be written, the patterning speed as well as the environment where such a technique can be used. The complexity and high cost of state-of-the-art high-resolution lithographic systems have prompted unconventional routes for nanoscale patterning. Inspired by the sophistication of natural nanomachines, synthetic nanomotors have recently demonstrated remarkable performance and functionality.

Process for the Fabrication of Nanostrucured Arrays on Flexible Polymer Films

The technology is a process for making arrays of nanostructures on polymer films.It features a two step process for creating thin polymer films with unique optical and wetting properties that can be used for coating both planar and curved surfaces.It is possible to implement this process in a mass fabrication process over large areas.

Tunable Vapor-Condensed Nano-Lenses

UCLA researchers in the Department of Electrical Engineering have developed an improved and cost-efficient nanolens to visualize nanoparticles and viral particles with 50 fold greater detection and more than 10 fold field-of-view compared to other imaging modalities.

Crystal Laser Wakefield Accelerator and Its Applications

The technology is a development of a more efficient particle accelerator in terms of energy, cost and space considerations. It is used in particle acceleration applications (cancer treatment, manufacture of components for electronic devices, etc.) The technology is an ultra-compact particle accelerator and particle source. The properties include: Laser Wakefield Accelerator in a solid medium, i.e. crystal in which the Laser Wakefield by charged particle beam bunch. The driver is a high intensity pulsed x-ray. The technology applicable to electron, proton, and ion acceleration and can be used for ultra-compact particle source (neutrons, muons, and neutrinos)

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