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Fluorescence microscopy has been a genuinely disruptive innovation for examining live specimens. It has enabled the invention of numerous imaging techniques and methods for observing the behaviour of biological objects of interest in a way that mirrors their spatial...
The procedure is as follows: Adjust the clarity of the image. Select a channel or add a new one. Determine the number of time points. Set an interval between each time point - >Total time will be calculated automatically. If other settings are not needed, disable...
Automated screening of AURKA activity based on a genetically encoded FRET biosensor using Fluorescence Lifetime Imaging Microscopy
Fluorescence Lifetime Imaging Microscopy (FLIM) is a robust tool to measure Förster Resonance Energy Transfer (FRET) between two fluorescent proteins, mainly when using genetically-encoded FRET biosensors. It is then possible to monitor biological processes such as kinase activity with a good spatiotemporal resolution and accuracy.
The polarity-induced force imbalance in Caenorhabditis elegans embryos is caused by asymmetric binding rates of dynein to the cortex
During asymmetric cell division, the molecular motor dynein generates cortical pulling forces which position the spindle to reflect polarity and adequately distribute cell fate determinants. In Caenorhabditis elegans embryos, despite a measured anteroposterior force imbalance, antibody staining failed to reveal dynein enrichment at the posterior cortex, suggesting a transient localization there.
Optimized FRET pairs and quantification approaches to detect the activation of Aurora kinase A at mitosis
Genetically encoded Förster’s Resonance Energy Transfer (FRET) biosensors are indispensable tools to sense the spatiotemporal dynamics of signal transduction pathways. Investigating the crosstalk between different signaling pathways is becoming increasingly important to follow cell development and fate programs.