By Adam Bonislawski

University of Tennessee researchers have developed a lab-on-a-chip device for label-free detection of protein biomarkers that they say could prove a quicker, less expensive alternative to conventional ELISAs.

According to UT scientist Shigetoshi Eda, one of the device's inventors, in early proof-of-concept studies in Johne's disease and bovine tuberculosis it demonstrated accuracy comparable to conventional immunoassays, but much more rapidly and at much lower cost.

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Mar
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In this live webcast, Robert Gerszten of Massachusetts General Hospital will describe an ongoing project that is integrating metabolic and proteomic profiling to gain a better understanding of cardiometabolic disease.