MagReSyn ZrO2 microspheres may be used alone or in combination with MagReSyn TiO2 and/or MagReSyn Ti-IMAC microspheres to enrich diverse types of phosphopeptides for comprehensive phosphoproteomics analyses.
MagResyn Amine (NH2) functional microspheres may be used to physically adsorb biomolecules through ionic interaction, or they can be chemically functionalized for covalent coupling of biomolecules using a variety of bi-functional chemical coupling agents.
MagReSyn Carboxyl is a magnetic polymeric microsphere support designed for covalent immobilization of primary amine-containing ligands through carbodiimide-succinimidyl ester activation and subsequent amide bond formation.
MagReSyn SAX (strong anion exchanger) is a magnetic polymeric microsphere support designed for capture, purification and recovery of biomolecules such as proteins/peptides, enzymes, antibodies by exploiting differences in net charge to reversibly adsorb oppositely-charged molecules.
My personal experience of collaborating with PhenoSwitch Bioscience was really amazing and great. Ribosomal protein paralogs have very limited number of amino acid differences. If it were not for PhenoSwitch, it would not have been possible to get such a high quality identification and quantification of duplicated ribosomal proteins in yeast. I am highly indebted and thankful for their perseverance, commitment, help and guidance during the tough times of optimization. If you you need to use MS for identification and quantification of your molecules, I strongly recommend you to talk to these guys!
Mustafa Malik Ghulam, Post Doctoral Fellow, RNA Therapeutic Institute, Umass Medical School, Worcester, Massachussetts
"PhenoSwitch Bioscience Inc has provided us with outstanding efficacious service, high quality data and exemplary data analysis over the past three years."
Stephen Naylor, Ph.D., CEO at ReNeuroGen LCC, Milwaukee, USA
"They have provided excellent data in a timely manner on a number of metabolism and protein studies ongoing in my group"
Klaus Klarskov, Ph.D., Professor at Université de Sherbrooke, Canada