The use of mass spectrometry for the characterization of individual or complex protein samples continues to be one of the fastest growing fields in the life science market.
Bottom-up proteomics is the traditional approach to address these questions. Optimization of each the individual steps (e.g. sample prep, digestion and instrument performance) is critical to the overall success of the entire experiment.
To address issues that may arise in your experimental design, Promega has developed unique tools and complementary webinars to help you along the way.
Here you can find a summary of individual webinars for the following topics: Continue reading “Bottom-up Proteomics: Need Help?”
Promega Corporation and MS Bioworks have formed a collaboration that enables researchers access to a complete workflow, by providing unique proteomic reagents coupled with mass spectrometry services.
MS Bioworks provides mass spectrometry services to researchers in the biological sciences, enabling access to the latest mass spectrometry tools, techniques, and expertise with attractive pricing and time lines. MS Bioworks serves a broad spectrum of industrial and academic clients with a commitment to delivering high quality data and customer services.
To simplify customer selection, service options are provided in three basic categories: Protein works, PTM Works and IP Works.
Mass spectrometry protein analysis services encompassing protein identification, protein sequence confirmation, protein molecular weight determination, complex sample profiling and complex sample differential analysis.
PTM-Works is a range of post-translational modification (PTM) identification and quantitation services. These services include screening a sample for the presence or absence of a particular PTM on a target protein, global analysis of a sample to identify any proteins harboring a specific modification and comparing the abundance of modified peptides between samples
IP-Works services are designed for the analysis of immunoprecipitated or co-immunoprecipitated proteins. These experiments can be used to simply profile the protein content of a sample or for the qualitative comparison of control versus test samples to discriminate specific from non-specific binding events.
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