Emory Integrated Proteomics

Sponsored by Winship Cancer Institute and Emory University School of Medicine, the Emory Integrated Proteomics Core provides protein analytical services by cutting edge mass spectrometry to investigators on and off campus.

The Emory Integrated Proteomics Core provides protein analytical services by cutting edge mass spectrometry (MS).

The main technology platform is nanocapillary liquid chromatography coupled with tandem mass spectrometry (LC-MS/MS) for highly sensitive protein identification, posttranslational site mapping, and protein quantification. Numerous computational tools have also been developed for high throughput data processing. Our priority is to serve the needs of investigators at Emory University, but is also capable of service outside users.

For more information or to request service, contact Duc Duong, Associate Director of Research Projects at dduong@emory.edu or (404) 712-8589.

Publication Acknowledgement Policy

The National Cancer Institute requires that publications acknowledge the Winship Cancer Institute Cancer Center Support Grant (CCSG), and it is tracking compliance. If a Winship Cancer Institute CCSG-supported Shared Resource provided data, designed the study, performed analyses, provided results used in your publication, and/or provided any systems or services that were used for the work that resulted in your publication, please include the following statement in the acknowledgment section of your publication(s):

Research reported in this publication was supported in part by the Emory Integrated Proteomics shared resource of Winship Cancer Institute of Emory University and NIH/NCI under award number P30CA138292. The content is solely the responsibility of the authors and does not necessarily represent the official views of the National Institutes of Health.

Photo of  Nicholas T. Seyfried, PhD
Nicholas T. Seyfried, PhD

Nicholas T. Seyfried, PhD

Director, Emory Integrated Proteomics Core
Emory University School of Medicine

Dr. Seyfried's research is focused on the use of quantitative proteomics to identify and characterize disease-specific proteins and their post-translational modifications (PTMs) in neurodegeneration.

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