Helping Your Research
Studying the early inflammatory response is fundamental to understanding the immune response and treating disease. The nCounter® Inflammation Panel lets you perform multiplex gene expression analysis on human or mouse samples with more than 200 genes focused on the study of inflammation. These genes represent a broad range of relevant pathways related to inflammation that include apoptosis, EGF, interleukin signaling, Ras, T cell receptor, and Toll-like receptor signaling. Panel highlights include:
- Content useful for the study of asthma, allergy, arthritis, and neurological-related inflammation
- Coverage of anti-inflammatory drugs that modulate the inflammatory response
- Overlapping coverage between Human and Mouse panels for direct species comparison
- Customizable with up to 55 additional user-defined genes with the Panel Plus option
Panel Selection Tool
Find the gene expression panel for your research with Panel ProFind Your Panel
Multiomic spatial landscape of innate immune cells at human central nervous system borders
The innate immune compartment of the human central nervous system (CNS) is highly diverse and includes several immune-cell populations such as macrophages that are frequent in the brain parenchyma (microglia) and less numerous at the brain interfaces as CNS-associated macrophages (CAMs). Due to their scantiness and particular location, little is known about the presence of temporally and spatially restricted CAM subclasses during development, health and perturbation.
BCG vaccination stimulates integrated organ immunity by feedback of the adaptive immune response to imprint prolonged innate antiviral resistance
Biologically derived epicardial patch induces macrophage mediated pathophysiologic repair in chronically infarcted swine hearts
There are nearly 65 million people with chronic heart failure (CHF) globally, with no treatment directed at the pathologic cause of the disease, the loss of functioning cardiomyocytes. We have an allogeneic cardiac patch comprised of cardiomyocytes and human fibroblasts on a bioresorbable matrix.
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