Synergy Neo2 Hybrid Multi-Mode Reader
- Patented Hybrid Technology™ with independent filter and monochromator-based optics
- Ultra-fast plate processing speeds with multiple PMT detectors
- Two lasers: laser for TRF, TR-FRET and laser-based Alpha detection
- Variable bandwidth scientific quad monochromators for optimal sensitivity and flexibility
- Controlled environment and direct bottom detection for live cell assays
- Gen5 software for complete control and automation and LIMS integration into automation and LIMS
Download our Application Note to discover how combining MitoXpress and pH-Xtra reagents with BioTek plate readers provide sensitive detection methods, including advanced lifetime (µs) time-resolved fluorescence (TRF), for getting the most meaningful data out of your cell metabolism assays.
The TRF laser provides ultra-fast measurement speed, along with optimal sensitivity for critical screening applications like TRF, and TR-FRET. Laser-based detection ensures the best performance for Alpha assays.
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Scientific quad monochromators with continuously variable bandwidth from 3 nm to 50 nm
Live cell assay optimized: CO2/O2 control, incubation to 65 °C and direct bottom illumination
Multiple PMTs including dual top PMTs for ultra-fast ratiometric assays
Gen5 Data Analysis Software; Gen5 Secure for 21 CFR Part 11 compliance
Winner of the SelectScience® Reviewers' Choice Award for Drug Discovery & Development Product of the Year 2017
Customer SpotlightDetecting the Rhythms of Life with Synergy Readers
Most organisms have circadian clocks, which regulate 24- hour rhythms in a wide variety of activities and behaviors. In humans, the circadian clock regulates sleep onset and influences how much sleep you need. Not surprisingly, changes to these clock factors influence sleep, but also to a wide variety of disorders such as metabolic syndrome, cardiovascular disease, and even cancer. Dr. John Hogenesch, Ohio Eminent Scholar; Professor of Pediatrics in the Divisions of Human Genetics and Immunobiology and the Perinatal Institute; and Deputy Director, Center for Chronobiology at the Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center, in Cincinnati, Ohio, is one of the world’s foremost experts in the molecular mechanisms of circadian rhythms in mammals. His research centers around understanding how biological clocks work and leveraging them to improve human health.