BioSite Newsletter Q1 2018

What to Expect in 2018: Science in the New Year

Moon missions, ancient genomes and a publishing showdown are set to reshape current understandings across vast research fields. 

Thrilling! But for us here at Nordic BioSite, the focus will remain on finding the right products in order to help you reach your goals. We are by your side.
In this newsletter, you can read about what we offer for Microbiomics, and Sample Collection and Preservation, as well as our Go-ChIP-Grade Kits and New Tau Antibodies.

We wish you an exciting and successful start to 2018!

– Your Nordic BioSite Team


Microorganisms, Microbiomes & Microbiomics


Microorganisms
, whether commensal, symbiotic, or pathogenic, are likely to impact almost every facet of human and animal health and their surrounding environments. Depending on whom you ask, microbiomes refer either to the genomes of all of the microorganisms that reside within environmental niches, or the microorganisms themselves.

“The need to obtain an accurate representation of the microorganisms that make up the microbial community under investigation”

Read more


Sample Collection & Preservation – Critical Starting Points in Your Research!

In the current ‘omics’ era, there seems to be no limit to the number of ways we can investigate our favorite organism or cell type. We can study genomes, transcriptomes, epigenomes, metabolomes, proteomes, kinomes, and more. Parallel advances in flow cytometry and other immunological techniques make it possible for us to simultaneously detect and profile new and characterized biomarkers in robust multiplex setups.

Read more



Go-ChIP-Grade™ Protein G Enzymatic Kit
Go-ChIP-Grade™ provides a quicker, easier, and more efficient way of performing Chromatin Immunoprecipitation (ChIP) assays. The kit offers all of the major components required from chromatin sample preparation to immunoprecipitation (IP), protein-DNA complex purification, reverse-crosslinking, and DNA purification. 

New Tau Antibodies
Research interest in tau proteins began to grow when tangled forms of these proteins were found to make up the paired helical filaments in brains of Alzheimer’s  disease (AD) patients.

Read more