Display Settings:

Items per page

Results: 7

1.
Fig. 6

Fig. 6. From: Improvement in cell capture throughput using parallel bioactivated microfluidic channels.

Cells captured per unit area as a function of flow rate

Mehdi Javanmard, et al. Biomed Microdevices. ;14(4):625-629.
2.
Fig. 7

Fig. 7. From: Improvement in cell capture throughput using parallel bioactivated microfluidic channels.

Cells captured per unit area for blood spiked with Candida Albicans

Mehdi Javanmard, et al. Biomed Microdevices. ;14(4):625-629.
3.
Fig. 5

Fig. 5. From: Improvement in cell capture throughput using parallel bioactivated microfluidic channels.

Cells captured per unit area as a function of number of parallel channels

Mehdi Javanmard, et al. Biomed Microdevices. ;14(4):625-629.
4.
Fig. 1

Fig. 1. From: Improvement in cell capture throughput using parallel bioactivated microfluidic channels.

Schematic image of ideal ultrawide microfluidic device for capturing cells in large amounts of sample. Antibodies are immobilized on the surface of the channel. Cells are captured as they flow through the device and interact with the surface of the channel. Large width is necessary to process large volumes of fluid

Mehdi Javanmard, et al. Biomed Microdevices. ;14(4):625-629.
5.
Fig. 3

Fig. 3. From: Improvement in cell capture throughput using parallel bioactivated microfluidic channels.

The collision rate of the 1.2 µm cells are plotted against the channel height for various channel lengths. The main parameter significantly affecting the hit rate is the active area size. An active area of 5050 µm can result in a hit rate greater than 50%

Mehdi Javanmard, et al. Biomed Microdevices. ;14(4):625-629.
6.
Fig. 2

Fig. 2. From: Improvement in cell capture throughput using parallel bioactivated microfluidic channels.

Image of parallel channel architecture for capturing cells. Image of 16 channel microfluidic device used for cell capture. Every two channels lead to a well for loading reagents. All channels are tied to a single output where negative pressure is applied. Channels are 25 µm tall and 300 µm wide. Channels fabricated in PDMS and bonded to glass substrate

Mehdi Javanmard, et al. Biomed Microdevices. ;14(4):625-629.
7.
Fig. 4

Fig. 4. From: Improvement in cell capture throughput using parallel bioactivated microfluidic channels.

Sample is injected into microchannel. If Candida Albicans is present, it will bind onto the surface of the channel. Channel width is 300 um and height is 25 um. Each chip consists of 16 parallel 8 mm long channels. Cells flow through the device for 15 min. After cells have bound, a flow is applied so that the unbound cells are washed off. Specifically bound cells are counted optically to quantification. After 15 min of flowing, beads are counted optically. As a control experiment we separately assayed a sample containing S. Cerevisiae and compared the cell counts for the two samples. The amount of S. Cerevisiae binding to the surface compared to the C. Albicans is negligible

Mehdi Javanmard, et al. Biomed Microdevices. ;14(4):625-629.

Display Settings:

Items per page

Supplemental Content

Recent activity

Your browsing activity is empty.

Activity recording is turned off.

Turn recording back on

See more...
Write to the Help Desk