Accelerating your nucleic acid quantification for NGS
Genomics – the study of the complete genome of an organism, its contents, structures, functions, and evolution – is a multidisciplinary and essential part of modern biology. Nextgen Sequencing and SNP-genotyping are popular tools for genomic research but the field is also closely associated with transcription and translation investigating proteins and expression levels, both to directly inform studies but also as part of analysis workflows such as next generation sequencing (NGS).
BMG LABTECH offers a range of microplate readers able to quantify DNA, RNA and protein efficiently and in high throughput, using any commercially available kit format. Depending on the project, absorbance, fluorescence, or luminescence measurements may be appropriate, and BMG LABTECH’s microplate readers are available as single or multi-mode instruments.
Take a look at the links below to find out more about how our instruments are used to enhance the genomics workflow.
Search our Resources section for information about specific applications, literature citations, videos, blog articles and many other publications. Many of the resources provided are associated with current and previous instrument models and versions.
Studying the molecular mechanism of viral replication in real time using the CLARIOstar Plus with ACUMarko Noerenberg (1) , Vincenzo Ruscica (2) , Alfredo Castello (1,2*), (1) MRC-University of Glasgow Centre for Virus Research, 464 Bearsden Road, Glasgow G61 1QH, Scotland (UK) , (2) Department of Biochemistry, University of Oxford, South Parks road, OX1 3QU, Oxford, (UK) *Correspondence to: firstname.lastname@example.org, 11/2020
DNA quantification using absorbance (A260) and fluorescent methods (Qubit™ and Quant-iT™/PicoGreen™)Andrea Krumm, BMG LABTECH GmbH, 77799 Ortenberg, Germany, 10/2020
Qubit™ RNA Quantiﬁcation of in vitro transcribed crRNAs using an Echo liquid handler and the CLARIOstar PlusMichael Andrew Crone (1,2) , Manoja Rasamanikkam (3), (1) Section of Structural and Synthetic Biology, Department of Infectious Disease, Imperial College London, SW7 2AZ , (2) UK Dementia Research Institute Care Research u. Technology Centre at Imperial College London , (3) BMG LABTECH, Aylesbury, UK, 04/2020
Expression of a stable green fluorescent protein mutant in group B streptococcus. Growth, detection and monitoring, with the CLARIOstarMatthew J. Sullivan , Glen C. Ulett, School of Medical Science and Menzies Health Institute Queensland, Grifﬁth University, Australia, 12/2018
A protein-based biosensor for mRNAAlexander Cook , Christopher P. Toseland, School of Biosciences, University of Kent, UK, 12/2018