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
Immunohistochemistry was first described by Coons et al. in the beginning of the 1940s, where the authors used fluorescein-labeled antibodies to visualize bacterial antigens in infected tissues. Today, IHC plays a pivotal role in diagnostics and serves as an essential tool in research...Read more
In an article in "Onkologi i Sverige" (Swedish) Prof. Fredrik Pontén has written an article on the history, background and development of the Human Protein Atlas project. General strategies and historic milestones are described as well as an update of the current status of the three main parts of the current version of the Human Protein Atlas; the Normal Tissue Atlas, the Cell Atlas and the recent Pathology Atlas.
Read the full article (in Swedish)...Read more
Human Protein Atlas site director is holding the plenary lecture at the Clinical Proteomics, Postgenome Medicine conference organized in Moscow...Read more
Next week on the 17th to 21th of September, the human proteome organization (HUPO), is hosting the 16th HUPO World Congress in Dublin, Ireland. Several Human Protein Atlas-associated researchers will attend the meeting and represent the project in various sessions, including plenary and invited lectures, oral presentations and poster sessions.
HUPO is an international scientific organization representing and promoting proteomics through international cooperation and collaborations by fostering the development of new technologies, techniques and training...Read more