Single-Molecule RNA In Situ Hybridization Assays for The Detection Of mRNA, ncRNA, And Exon Junctions In FFPE Tissues

1 NSH Contact Hour(s)

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Courtney Anderson, PhD, Advanced Cell Diagnostics, Newark, NJ

RNA is a key biomarker of the dynamic gene expression changes occurring in cells and tissues. Compared to techniques that analyze bulk tissue, identifying RNA expression at the single cell level within the morphological context provides valuable spatial information on gene expression. In this webinar we will present the advanced single-cell, single-molecule RNA in situ hybridization (ISH) technology RNAscope. We will discuss the technology, how to perform the assay, how to analyze and quantify the results, and provide multiple applications of the technology in both academic and clinical research settings.

See more courses in: Immunohistochemistry

Continuing Education Credits

NSH Contact Hours (acceptable for AMT, ASCP, and state recertification): 1 hour(s)
Course number WEB0718
Florida Board of Clinical Laboratory Personnel Credit Hours - General (Molecular Pathology): 1 hour(s)
Course number 20-687632, approved through 7/31/2020

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(based on 1 customer ratings)

Additional Information

Course Description: RNA is a key biomarker of the dynamic gene expression changes occurring in cells and tissues. Compared to techniques that analyze bulk tissue, identifying RNA expression at the single cell level within the morphological context provides valuable spatial information on gene expression. In this webinar we will present the advanced single-cell, single-molecule RNA in situ hybridization (ISH) technology RNAscope. We will discuss the technology, how to perform the assay, how to analyze and quantify the results, and provide multiple applications of the technology in both academic and clinical research settings.

Presenter Bio:  Courtney is applications leader and senior scientist at Advanced Cell Diagnostics in Newark, California, where she manages projects in the R&D laboratories and with collaborators from around the globe to support novel scientific applications of the RNAscope technology. Prior to joining ACD, Courtney completed her postdoctoral studies in metabolic biology at the University of California Berkeley. Courtney received her Ph.D. in molecular and developmental biology from the University of California San Francisco and her B.A. in human biology from Brown University. In her free time Courtney loves to spend time with her family, running, and baking.

Additional Information: This course was presented in July 2018 as part of the NSH Laboratory Webinar Series. 

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