In this feature, we will be investigating different alternative matrices that are available to the bioanalytical scientist and what questions need to be asked when deciding on the appropriate matrix to answer specific bioanalytical questions.
The future of alternative matrices in bioanalytical workflows: an interview with Amy Mize (KCAS Bioanalytical & Biomarker Services)
In this exclusive interview, Dr Amy Mize (KCAS Bioanalytical Services; KS, USA) describes how alternative matrices can be applied to bioanalytical studies and what challenges need to be addressed in order to introduce these matrices into bioanalytical workflows.
Find out more about how to adopt alternative matrices into your workflow in this informative infographic from KCAS Bioanalytical Services (KS, USA). Learn more about refining your study design, working with regulatory guidelines and collaborating with other scientists in these five top tips.
Synthetic cannabinoids in biological specimens: a review of current analytical methods and sample preparation techniques
Read more of this critical review regarding the human biological samples that can be used for the determination of synthetic cannabinoids, from Bioanalysis.
Find out more about a novel biosensor for the real time oxygen monitoring for organ-on-a-chip systems, and a liquid biopsy for predicting lymphoma therapy success.
This webinar will highlight recent advances in metabolomics for pharmaceutical research, drug development and precision medicine.
Avoid preclinical testing failure by understanding the complex bioanalytical and toxicology challenges associated with ADC drug development and unique ways to overcome them.
Determination of propranolol and carvedilol in urine samples using a magnetic polyamide composite and LC–MS/MS
In this work, the authors have synthesized a new composite based on the combination of MNPs and polyamide polymers that has been evaluated in the bioanalytical context for the first time.
Researchers have developed a microneedle drug monitoring system that could provide an alternative to invasive blood tests and improve patient comfort.
Using a novel nanoflower concept, researchers have developed a quick and accurate sensor for E. coli detection.