Labtechnology 2019: Accelerating Innovation
Nowadays every small detail of a living cell can be visualized and quantified, whole genome analysis is getting cheap enough for point-of-care diagnostics, highly automated high-throughput analysis has become routine, and detection limits are low enough to find any contamination in just about every sample – which is just as well as society has adopted product safety as a major focal point.
For lab managers, it is tempting to invest in every new fad. But what is really essential to satisfy your clients’ needs? Can you securely and efficiently handle data these techniques are generating? How to design a lab that is flexible enough to accommodate them, and sustainable enough to last?
Labtechnology 2019 looks for answers to all these questions, and more. Without forgetting equipment that has been part of lab life for a long time and will remain so – as there is no rocket science without a solid launch pad.
– Product Safety
– Data Security
– Sustainable Practice
Keynote: Sjaak Neefjes – HOW TO MAKE AN ANTI-CANCER DRUG; the quest for non-toxic anthracyclines
Prof. dr. Maarten Honing – Time- and molecular structure resolved reaction monitoring in Flow: The potentials of Ion Mobility- and Mass Spectrometry Approaches
Dr. Hugo Snippert – State-of-the-art microscopy techniques for the imaging of living cells
Jo Klaessens – Measurement uncertainty in chemical analysis methods
Prof. Dr. Giovanni Maglia – Nanopores as sensors for portable peptide mass-spectrometry and next-generation wearable devices
Maarten van Dongen, PhD. (AMR Insights) – Antimicrobial resistance: tackling the biggest threat of Health and Food Safety
Pieter Vos – NIR product Controlling in Food Fraud (FAN)
Dr. Katrien Smits – Piezo drill assisted ICSI: advantages in mice and horses and potential application in human
Prof. dr. Sijbren Otto – How the analysis of complex mixtures enables new approaches to the origin and synthesis of life
Corina Houtman – Bioassays and effect-directed analysis to investigate bioactive compounds in water samples