Discover more about new μFLC technologies that are providing discovery bioanalytical scientists with an effective strategy for method development and optimization in this article from Bioanalysis.
In this article from Bioanalysis, the authors give their perspectives and findings in exploring a hybrid LBA/LC–MS as an orthogonal bioanalytical tool for clinical immunogenicity assessments.
A new proteomics technique, termed ubiquitin clipping, has been developed to further understanding of changes that control protein function and their role in healthy and disease states.
In this interview, Ils Pijpers (Janssen R&D) discusses the challenges faced with sample preparation and method validation when using high-resolution mass spectrometry.
In this interview, Jon Haulenbeek (Bristol-Myers Squibb; NJ, USA) discusses his role as a Group Leader running the Reagent Center of Excellence in the Translational Medicine Division.
Discover more about a possible new avenue, free of ion-pairing, for general application in oligonucleotide quantitative LC–MS discovered by researchers in this methodology from Bioanalysis.
In this research article from Bioanalysis the authors discuss the quantitation of larger biotherapeutic proteins such as antibodies and antibody–drug conjugates compared with small molecules by LC–HRMS.
A multiplex HRMS assay for quantifying selected human plasma bile acids as candidate OATP biomarkers
This preliminary communication from Bioanalysis discusses the application of selected bile acids in plasma as endogenous probes for assessing drug–drug interactions involving hepatic drug transporters such as the organic anion-transporting polypeptides.
In this interview, Hanna Ritzén (Mercodia; Uppsala, Sweden) provides an insight into her recent article on classification of commercial LBA kits for biomarkers, and why this area of bioanalysis is important.
In this interview, Wenying Jian (Janssen Research & Development, Johnson & Johnson; NY, USA) describes the basic principles of hybrid LBA/LC–MS and how this technique can be used to quantify proteins.