The advances in histology and cytology, and biology as a whole, wouldn't have been possible without the invention of the microscope. To enlarge objects multiple times, and to be able to study these objects much more closely has contributed a great deal to science, if not the most...Read more
Today, we are back in the Tissue Atlas facilities at the Rudbeck lab in Uppsala. Borbala Katona and Maria Aronsson are research engineers in the group working with microscopy and annotation of stained tissues, which we described last week.
Borbala Katona has a bachelors degree in biomedicine and a masters degree in infectious medicine and has been working within the Human Protein Atlas since 2014.
Maria Aronsson has a masters degree in medical biology from Linköping University and joined the Human Protein Atlas in 2012...Read more
Over the last couple of weeks, readers of this blog have learnt about how we culture cells, and how we prepare them for microscopy. This week, the time has come to look into the actual imaging.
Martin Hjelmare is lab manager in the Cell Profiling group, and has worked within the Human Protein Atlas since 2007, the first couple of years in the protein factory, and since 2008 in the Cell Profiling group.
– In the protein factory I learnt a lot about basic lab routines; up scaling of protein expression, coupling columns, running gels, etc. This was very useful when I started working in the group of Emma Lundberg...Read more
November 14, 2018 - November 14, 2018
Dr Charlotte Stadler is Plenary Keynote Speaker presenting "An image based subcellular map of the human proteome" at the The 6th biennial Pharmaceutical Flow Cytometry and Imaging meeting, Stevenage, UK.Overview
December 8, 2018 - December 12, 2018
The Human Protein Atlas will be exhibiting at the 2018 ASCB EMBO meeting in San Diego. In booth number #624 you will meet the Cell Atlas team Emma Lundberg, Christian Gnann, Lovisa Åkesson and Peter Thul. They will also present four posters. Preliminary programme