In-process controls take your qPCR results to a higher level

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But how?

“I have used different internal controls in my qPCR experiments, such as GAPDH, beta-2 microglobulin, beta actin, R18S … but which one should I use now in my experiment?”

“How can I compare levels of gene expression?”

“Are RNA internal controls supplied by QIAGEN? Are they specially dedicated to specific genes or are they universal?”

We’ve received a lot of questions lately regarding internal controls in PCR experiments, and about the best way of getting reliable and reproducible qPCR results.

With the increasing complexity of laboratory workflows and associated lack of reproducibility, reliable results have become even more important in the scientific community than ever before.

That’s why we take special interest in tackling issues of irreproducibility and taking your research credibility to a higher level: To learn about more about innovative qPCR solutions that can significantly enhance the performance of your analyses and increase your workflow efficiency and data reliability, we have developed a webinar focusing on in-process controls.

Join us for the next webinar session and get answers to all your questions in the Q&A session at the end.

August 23, 7 p.m. CEST/1 p.m. EDT/10 a.m. PDT

Improved accuracy and reproducibility in real-time RT-PCR using in-process control measures

In case you can’t make it to the live sessions, you can still register. We will then send you the recording afterwards. That way you can watch the webinar recording on-demand, and submit your questions via email.

Laura Alina Mohr, M.Sc.

Laura Alina Mohr joined QIAGEN in 2015. She received her Master’s Degree in Chemical Biology at the Technical University Dortmund in Germany. During this time, she was involved in Systemic Cell Biology research at the prestigious Max Planck Institute. Before joining QIAGEN, Laura Alina worked at the Scripps Research Institute, San Diego, where she first focused on DNA damage/repair pathways and telomere biology. Later, she joined the Muscle Development, Aging and Regeneration program at the Sanford Burnham Prebys Medical Discovery Institute. At QIAGEN she is interested in gene expression profiling focusing on various biological pathways, e.g. cancer research and neurodegeneration.

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