Following the success of our first Flow Cytometry series in March (links to recordings below), Researcher Live brings you ‘Flow Cytometry vol 2’ – a July edition! Sign up here to receive email reminders for this collection!
Join our second episode on 29th July at 10am BST / 9am GMT with Dr Marie-Christine Jones, Senior Lecturer in Pharmaceuticals and Nanotherapeutics at the University of Birmingham, and expert in flow cytometry.
What are we going to talk about in this episode?
In the past few years, there has been increasing interest in harnessing flow cytometry to study nanomedicines. This talk will provide an overview of the main applications of flow cytometry in evaluation of nanotherapeutics and their interaction with biological systems. We will also briefly look at what the future might hold for further development of flow cytometry in the nanoscale.
- 27th July, 4pm BST / 3pm GMT - ‘Studying Cell Proliferation by Flow Cytometry’ with Derek Davies, Francis Crick Institute
- 29th July, 10am BST/ 9am GMT - ‘Making the Most of Flow Cytometry in Nanopharmacology’ with Dr Marie-Christine Jones, University of Birmingham
- 5th August, 10am BST/9am GMT – Topic TBC, Dr Andrew Filby, Newcastle University
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Please find the recording of our first Flow Cytometry Vol 1 series here:
Analysis of Extracellular Vesicles by Flow Cytometry by Dr André Görgens
Critical Role of Flow Cytometry in Stem Cell Transplantation and Cellular Therapy Laboratories by Prof D. Robert Sutherland
DNA Analysis by Flow Cytometry by Derek Davies
Dr Marie-Christine Jones is a Senior Lecturer in Pharmaceuticals and Nanotherapeutics at the University of Birmingham. Dr Marie-Christine Jones completed her PhD in pharmaceutical technology under the supervision of Dr Jean-Christophe Leroux, in Montreal (Canada) before moving to the UK. She now has over 15 years’ experience in the development of nanomedicines, mostly using lipids and polymers for anticancer drug delivery. She has a particular interest in understanding how the structure of nanoparticles can impact their interactions with biological systems.
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