Visit MBF Bioscience at ATS 2010

The American Thoracic Society International Conference starts Friday, we’re excited! We’ll be demonstrating the newest features of Stereo Investigator—Pulmonary Edition. at what promises to be a memorable meeting.

If you’ll be in New Orleans May 14 – 19, for ATS 2010, be sure to stop by Booth 618 where Science Application Specialist Masha Stern and International Sales Liaison Michelle Murray will demonstrate how scientists working in the pulmonary field can use Stereo Investigator in their research.

Stereo Investigator Pulmonary Edition contains the Connectivity Assay Probe, a new probe for easily counting alveoli. Live video is superimposed over captured images to help you quickly count bridges and islands in your tissue

For more information on ATS 2010, download the Exhibit Guide at conference.thoracic.org. It includes a complete list of exhibitors and events, as well as a guide to New Orleans and the Ernest N. Morial Convention Center. To find out where else we’ll be this year, check out our list of meetings and conferences.

If you enjoyed this article, fan us on Facebook and follow us on Twitter to get the latest updates on MBF Bioscience company and customer news.

Pulmonary Edition of Stereo Investigator Now Available

Stereo Investigator Pulmonary Edition

Stereo Investigator Pulmonary Edition, our latest stereology software solution, is designed specifically to assist pulmonary researchers with quantitative stereological analysis. Stereo Investigator Pulmonary Edition introduces the Connectivity Assay. Using live video superimposed over captured images, pulmonary researchers can quickly mark bridges and islands.

“Whether you’re counting alveoli or quantifying cells, lengths, or volumes, Stereo Investigator Pulmonary Edition’s intuitive workflow technology simplifies stereology,” said MBF Bioscience President Jack Glaser. “It ensures that even first-time users are productive.”

Stereo Investigator systems can be used on a wide variety of hardware, providing the best solution for researchers’ specific needs.

First published in The Scope, summer 2008.