NEW YORK (GenomeWeb) – A team of investigators from Quanterix, Destina Genomics, and the University of Edinburgh have developed a new approach for the amplification-free detection of microRNA-122, a biomarker used for diagnosing liver toxicity.
In The News
GenomeWeb| July 18, 2017
CLP | July 11, 2017
Quanterix Corp, Lexington, Mass, has launched the Simoa Neurology 4-Plex A assay (N4PA).
Drug Discovery & Development News | July 11, 2017
Published jointly by Quanterix, DestiNA Genomics Ltd., Edinburgh University and the Pfizer-Universidad de Granada-Junta de Andalucía Centre for Genomics and Oncological Research (GENyO), the study, titled, “Polymerase-free measurement of microRNA-122 with single base specificity using single…
Neurology Advisor | June 6, 2017
Levels of neurofilament light chain (NfL) in cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) and plasma can help predict the rate of disease progression in patients with progressive supranuclear palsy (PSP). Results of the study were presented at the 2017 International Congress of Parkinson's Disease and Movement…
SportTechie| May 17, 2017
Simoa is considerably advancing the study of concussions because researchers are using it to detect biomarkers — proteins whose concentrations can be indicative of TBI — that were previously undetectable. The most well-known of these concussion biomarkers is a protein called tau.
Clinical Lab Products | May 2017
Our ultra-sensitive Simoa platform and complete assay kits were featured in this month’s issue of Clinical Lab Products magazine. View our listing on page 26
May 5, 2017 | Cheddar
Cheddar, the live and on demand video news network focused on covering the most innovative products, technologies and services transforming our lives, recently interviewed Quanterix CEO and Executive Chairman Kevin Hrusovsky.
May 2, 2017 | Boston, MA
View the recording of the panel discussion “Precision Cardiovascular Medicine: What is Different This Time” which took place at the World Medical Innovation Forum on May 2, 2017
Alzforum | April 20, 2017
Tau pathology is linked with neurodegeneration in multiple tauopathies, and efforts are underway to vanquish this tangle-forming protein with anti-tau antibodies.
MedPage Today | March 28, 2017
Neurofilament light levels correlated with mental deficits but short on specificity