Targeting surface membrane proteins of Extracellular Vesicles
In the ever growing demand for novel diagnostic markers for disease detection and prognosis, extracellular vesicles have emerged as potential targets. Extracellular vesicles (EVs) have been implicated in numerous biological processes and they may serve as important biomarkers. The ability to characterize membrane surface proteins from individual extracellular vesicles is instrumental in many areas of research, and would aid in advancing the use of EVs detection as disease biomarkers.
Vesicode's panels for proteomic profiling enables more accurate detection, high-multiplex immunoassay that does not compromise on either data quality or performance. This allows researchers to better understand extracellular vesicle (EVs) formation, function, disease processes, improved disease, and contributes to a better understanding of the overall biology of EVs. Achieving this requires casting a wide net, with studies that examine a varied number of surface membrane associated proteins present on many different types of EVs, in large number of samples. Vesicode enables this today by providing an ever-expanding range of panels for high quality proteomic profiling of EVs.
Our panels offers
Each panel provided by Vesicode is focused on the proteomic profiling of EVs, whether in relation to a specific disease or general profiling. Currently, one panel has been developed and will be available for our customers soon:
The selection of the markers in each panel is designed to provide a highly specific assay, as well as to focus on proteins known to be prevalent on the surface membrane of EVs. The 100+ proteins in the panels encompass a broad range of biological functions and pathways, making this an ideal tool for exploratory studies aimed at EV protein signature, and new biomarker discovery studies.
Vesicode AB is a Swedish Biotechnology company dedicated to revolutionizing biomarker discovery by providing exceptional products and services for the analysis and profiling of surface membrane proteins of extracellular vesicles.