nCounter® Inflammation Panel
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 easy to use panel proFind Your Panel
NanoString Technology for Human Papillomavirus Typing.
High-throughput HPV typing assays with increased automation, faster turnaround and type-specific digital readout would facilitate studies monitoring the impact of HPV vaccination. We evaluated the NanoString nCounter((R)) platform for detection and digital readout of 48 HPV types in a single reaction.
Stepwise Reversal of Immune Dysregulation Due to STAT1 Gain-of-Function Mutation Following Ruxolitinib Bridge Therapy and Transplantation.
PURPOSE: Patients with heterozygous gain-of-function (GOF) mutations in STAT1 frequently exhibit chronic mucocutaneous candidiasis (CMC), immunodeficiency and autoimmune manifestations. Several treatment options including targeted therapies and hematopoietic stem cell transplantation (HSCT) are available for STAT1 GOF patients but modalities and outcomes are not well established.
Tissue-specific endothelial cell heterogeneity contributes to unequal inflammatory responses.
Endothelial cells (EC) coordinate vascular homeostasis and inflammation. In organ transplantation, EC are a direct alloimmune target.