The Flow Cytometry Shared Resource provides state-of-the-art cell sorting and analysis capability to the members of the Kimmel Cancer Center at Thomas Jefferson University. This shared resource is located in a dedicated laboratory space of about 600 sq ft on the 6th floor of the Bluemle Life Sciences Building, centrally positioned on the Thomas Jefferson University campus. The Flow Cytometry Shared Resource is equiped with one Cytomation MoFlo cell high-speed sorter, one Coutler EPICS Elite flow cytometer capable of sorting, one Coulter XL-MCL automated analytical cytometer, one FACS Calibur Benchtop Analyzer, one FACScan Benchtop Analyzer, two Celeron 400 workstations, one Nikon fluorescence microscope, a 30 cu ft 4?C refrigerator, and a 10 cu ft -20?C freezer. All units are maintained and managed by a dedicated manager/operator. The most commonly used applications are for surface phenotyping and sorting, detection of intracellular cytokines at the single cell level in mixed populations, single cell real time analysis of Ca[2+] mobilization kinetics, studies of apoptosis, cell cycle analysis, and sorting of viable cells in specific stages of the cell cycle. This shared resource allows experimental and data analysis to be performed in a timely manner and with high sensitivity and accuracy. Peer-review, funded cancer center investigators receive priority for the use of this shared resource. Based on increased capabilities for new services, the steady increase in the use of this resource by cancer center members and the recruitment of new investigators, we project that shared resource usage will increase significantly in the near future. In summary, this shared resource plays a critical role in assisting cancer center investigators as they conduct research into the biology and treatment of cancer.

Agency
National Institute of Health (NIH)
Institute
National Cancer Institute (NCI)
Type
Center Core Grants (P30)
Project #
5P30CA056036-13
Application #
8378874
Study Section
Subcommittee G - Education (NCI)
Project Start
Project End
Budget Start
2012-06-01
Budget End
2013-05-31
Support Year
13
Fiscal Year
2012
Total Cost
$92,248
Indirect Cost
$32,322
Name
Thomas Jefferson University
Department
Type
DUNS #
053284659
City
Philadelphia
State
PA
Country
United States
Zip Code
19107
Ozaki, Shinji; Vuyyuru, Raja; Kageyama, Ken et al. (2016) Establishment and Characterization of Orthotopic Mouse Models for Human Uveal Melanoma Hepatic Colonization. Am J Pathol 186:43-56
Teh, Jessica L F; Purwin, Timothy J; Greenawalt, Evan J et al. (2016) An In Vivo Reporter to Quantitatively and Temporally Analyze the Effects of CDK4/6 Inhibitor-Based Therapies in Melanoma. Cancer Res 76:5455-66
Zhao, Yongtong; Shapiro, Sandor S; Eto, Masumi (2016) F-actin clustering and cell dysmotility induced by the pathological W148R missense mutation of filamin B at the actin-binding domain. Am J Physiol Cell Physiol 310:C89-98
Lu, Huimin; Wang, Tao; Li, Jing et al. (2016) αvβ6 Integrin Promotes Castrate-Resistant Prostate Cancer through JNK1-Mediated Activation of Androgen Receptor. Cancer Res 76:5163-74
Hutcheson, Jack; Balaji, Uthra; Porembka, Matthew R et al. (2016) Immunologic and Metabolic Features of Pancreatic Ductal Adenocarcinoma Define Prognostic Subtypes of Disease. Clin Cancer Res 22:3606-17
Singh, Amrita; Fedele, Carmine; Lu, Huimin et al. (2016) Exosome-mediated Transfer of αvβ3 Integrin from Tumorigenic to Nontumorigenic Cells Promotes a Migratory Phenotype. Mol Cancer Res 14:1136-1146
Zhao, Qian; Deng, Shengqiong; Wang, Guangxue et al. (2016) A direct quantification method for measuring plasma MicroRNAs identified potential biomarkers for detecting metastatic breast cancer. Oncotarget 7:21865-74
Pattison, Amanda M; Blomain, Erik S; Merlino, Dante J et al. (2016) Intestinal Enteroids Model Guanylate Cyclase C-Dependent Secretion Induced by Heat-Stable Enterotoxins. Infect Immun 84:3083-91
Curry, Joseph M; Tassone, Patrick; Cotzia, Paolo et al. (2016) Multicompartment metabolism in papillary thyroid cancer. Laryngoscope 126:2410-8
Dowling, John P; Cai, Yubo; Bertin, John et al. (2016) Kinase-independent function of RIP1, critical for mature T-cell survival and proliferation. Cell Death Dis 7:e2379

Showing the most recent 10 out of 674 publications