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Bio Piezo 7


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Bio Piezo 7

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  2. 2. Struller John Clark<br />408.317.8520<br /><br /><br />
  3. 3. Multi port fitment - can be used for: nutrient addition, <br />gas exhaust/foam trap, acid <br /> addition, media filling, inoculation.<br />H20 Port<br />CleanCase<br />H20 Port<br />USB Data Control Unit<br />Frame <br />Frame <br />Hinge<br />Closed Reactor Magnetic Stirring<br />Access Panel<br />Transmission Coupler <br />Single-use Bioreactor <br />Disposable Vessel<br />1 Liter Desktop <br />Thermal Liquid Frame<br />Magnetic Stirring <br />Struller John Clark<br />IP, All Rights 2011<br />Frame <br />Thermal Jacket<br />Fore<br />Loom Port<br />Frame Lock<br />Frame Lock<br />Bubble Jet <br />Sparger<br />GLYCERINE 2XR<br />Live cell<br />Bioreactor <br />Aft<br />1L Disposable bioreactor bag <br />Sampling port<br />Magnetic Agitator <br />Perfusion connection<br />Easy drain connector<br />Connection for pH, T or DO probe with aseptic connector<br />
  4. 4. Continuous Seine Pharmaceutical Protein Liquid Crystal Bulk Cycle Bioreactor Loom <br />PROGRAM<br />BASE<br />INDUCTION<br />RECEPTION<br />INJECTION<br />MIX<br />PRANCE<br />STUFF<br />BLOOM<br />DANCE<br />GLYCERINE XR100L<br />BIOLOOM<br />MOLECULAR FORGE<br />HARVEST<br />EXHAUST<br />CLONE STAGE<br />LOOP<br />GOOP<br />BATH<br />CLEAN<br />ASSEMBLY<br />SOUP<br />COIL<br />
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  7. 7. Biophysics of Electron Transfer and Molecular Bioelectronics<br />This comprehensive guide to the biophysics of metalloproteins and the mechanisms of charge transfer through systems involving them, aims to outline a summary of scientific results obtained by the world-wide research in recent years. The volume appears at a time of significant progress within the field, when technologies derived from it are granted central recognition for their role in the development of biotechnology, electronics and material sciences. <br />Content Level » Research<br />Related subjects » Atomic, Molecular, Optical & Plasma Physics - Biochemistry & Biophysics - Optical & Electronic Materials <br />
  8. 8. Optical modeling of liquid crystal biosensors.<br />Hwang DK, Rey AD.<br />Source<br />Department of Chemical Engineering, McGill University, 3610 University Street, Montreal, Quebec H3A 2B2, Canada.<br />Abstract<br />Optical simulations of a liquid crystal biosensor device are performed using an integrated optical/textural model based on the equations of nematodynamics and two optical methods: the Berreman optical matrix method [J. Opt. Soc. Am. 62, 502 (1972)] and the discretization of the Maxwell equations based on the finite difference time domain (FDTD) method. Testing the two optical methods with liquid crystal films of different degrees of orientational heterogeneities demonstrates that only the FDTD method is suitable to model this device. Basic substrate-induced texturing process due to protein adsorption gives rise to an orientation correlation function that is nearly linear with the transmitted light intensity, providing a basis to calibrate the device. The sensitivity of transmitted light to film thickness, protein surface coverage, and wavelength is established. A crossover incident light wavelength close to lambda(co) approximately 500 nm is found, such that when lambda>lambda(co) thinner films are more sensitive to the amount of protein surface coverage, while for lambda<lambda(co) the reverse holds. In addition it is found that for all wavelengths the sensitivity increases with the amount of protein coverage. The integrated device model based on FDTD optical simulations in conjunction with the Landau-de Gennesnematodynamics model provides a rational basis for further progress in liquid crystal biosensor devices.<br />