We are happy to invite you to our series of live cell imaging webinars! Welcome to attend live, or view on demand whenever it suits you.
You can study your cells in real-time with our HoloMonitor® system and in the meantime, you could grab some fika (a Swedish tradition for a delightful coffee break) and enjoy our PHI webinars. Varsågod! (You are welcome!)
In a well-controlled experiment, there is one dependent variable to observe and a variety of independent variables to control. With the right technologies, we can do this with cells in-vitro.
Join us for our webinar series on technologies that reduce artifact, increase reproducibility, and increase translatability of in-vitro findings – for a world that is looking to cell-based science for the right answers - right now!
Together with like-minded technology companies Scientific Bioprocessing and BioSpherix, Ltd., we reveal our secrets to truly controlled cell experiments in a three-part webinar series this fall:
Phase Holographic Imaging (PHI)
provides a non-invasive tool that lets you continuously image and quantitatively analyze both single and populations of cells directly inside your incubator without any labels or stains.
SBI’s real-time pH and dissolved oxygen sensors monitor pericellular conditions with tiny sensors as small as 3 mm in diameter. Sensor feedback can be used to control agitation so that cultures can reach desired dissolved oxygen levels with the ID·Rocker instrument.
designs and builds Cytocentric equipment for academic research, pharmaceutical, and biotechnology laboratories around the world. Our equipment uniquely supports the needs of cells for constant physiologic conditions, increasing reproducibility for cell-based sciences and therapies.
Spheroids, ellipsoids, cuboids and stars! No, that’s not geometrical shapes for your geometry class, those are the shapes of your cells!
At PHI we love all shapes and sizes of cells because it tells the story about your cells health, life cycle stages or treatment effects and mode of action. For example, in cell population special individual cells (spies?) can hide, which in turn would behave differently compared to others and quietly influence treatment effects.
Do you want to know more?
Join our PHI Head of Biology, Kersti Alm, when she highlights the great potential of quantifying cell morphology, for both single-cell and cell populations.
Learn more about:
Did you know cells could be soffpotatisar (Swedish for lazy couch potatoes), marathon runners or number one sprinters? Or that individual cells behave and look different within the same cell population?
Our Head of Biology, Kersti Alm, showcases you how, by using label-free live cell imaging, you can quantify cell movements and relate them to other cellular parameters such as cell size and shape. She shares results of latest publications from researchers worldwide using HoloMonitor time-lapse cytometer and highlight the great potential of quantifying cell movement and morphology, for both single-cell and cell populations.
Learn how to:
Are the lives of your cells inside their incubator a total mystery for you? You spend days wondering what are your cells hiding when you are not looking? Do you want to know if your cells secretly love to dance or pick up the fight with each other? It's time to reveal those secrets!
During this webinar our application specialist Laura Abariute presents how, by performing one experiment with HoloMonitor M4 inside your cell incubator and analyzing the data with our 8 App Suite application, your cells will not be able to hide anymore. Also, you will see how easy it is to understand your treatment effect on cells or your cell running patterns when they train for the next NYC marathon.
In this PHI webinar, Lisa Bodily, Application Specialist at PHI AB, introduces the exciting field of label-free live cell imaging. We discuss live cell imaging techniques and highlight reasons to work label-free. You will learn how digital holographic microscopy visualizes your cells and get to know our HoloMonitor system. Also, our label-free applications for cell biology research are presented and some examples highlighted.