In Vitro Technologies is committed to providing essential products to the scientific and medical community, especially during the current, quickly changing circumstances caused by the corona virus (COVID-19) outbreak.
In Vitro Technologies Life Sciences division has a long history of supporting the Australian research community reaching back to 1958 and has developed a reputation for being one of the most dynamic and successful life science suppliers throughout Australia and New Zealand.
In Vitro Technologies are the premier supplier for cell biology and immunology research throughout Australia and New Zealand. Our range of cells, consumables, reagents, and laboratory equipment support your cell biology workflow in the fields of Cancer, Neuroscience, Immunology, Diabetes & Obesity, Cardiology, Pharmacology, and Drug Discovery. By partnering with world-class suppliers, In Vitro Technologies enables high quality, reproducible data, allowing researchers to accelerate discovery and publish high impact papers.
In October of 2019, the Nobel Assembly announced the award of the 2019 Nobel Prize jointly to William G. Kaelin, Jr., Sir Peter J. Ratcliffe and Gregg L. Semenza in Physiology or Medicine. This award is to acknowledge their scientific discoveries of how cells sense and adapt to oxygen availability.
In Vitro Technologies are proud to announce two upcoming seminars detailing ACD Bio RNAscope® technology, a unique technology enabling RNA target expression analysis within intact cells and tissues with high sensitivity and specificity.
ATCC launched its new ATCC Genome Portal, a publicly available database of reference-quality genome sequences matched to authenticated ATCC biological materials that will help researchers interpret and reproduce their results with confidence. The portal, which launched with an initial 250 genome sequences of widely used bacterial strains, delivers on ATCC’s Enhanced Authentication Initiative, a component of the first of five core pledges under the Incredible 2020 Initiative aimed at increasing reproducibility in biological research.