Mesenchymal stem cells
"GeneCellin is fantastic. I recommended it to some of my colleagues here in York, and they have managed to transfect primary human mesenchymal stem cells with high efficiency, whereas previously they have never been able to transfect these cells and they have been trying for years. ..." - Dr. P. Prior, UK
Primary myoblast cells
" Actually, we use it routinely to transfect phosphorothioate oligos into cultured myoblasts in the context of a gene therapy project. Genecellin was one of the most efficient reagents in our tests for transfection efficiency and was never toxic, even at higher doses...." - Dr. R. Pelletier, Canada
GeneCellin Transfection Reagent
The power of a polymer for transfection
GeneCellinTM is a powerful polymer-based in vitro transfection reagent which enables the achievement of higher efficiencies in the delivery of plasmid DNA into cell lines and primary cells compared to other reagents.
This innovative transfection reagent is a stable formulation of nanoparticules called “nanoporters”. This technology allows to achieve superior and reproducible transgene expression levels without any toxic effect.
Very simple to use : Quick one-tube protocol
High efficiency & reproducibility
Maximum cell viability
Low amount of DNA required
Very low toxicity
Stable & transient transfections
GeneCellin and other reagents
HeLa cells were transfected with 0.25 µg of plasmid DNA per well in a 24-well plate and several commercial transfection reagents according to the manufacturer's protocols.
Latest Publications september 2013
cos-1 with GeneCellin
Protein arginine methyl transferases-3 and-5 increase cell surface expression of cardiac sodium channel
P Beltran-Alvarez, A Espejo, R Schmauder, C Beltran… - FEBS Letters, 2013
GeneCellin on HEK, HeLa and other colon's cells.
Direct Detection of Alternative Open Reading Frames Translation Products in Human Significantly Expands the Proteome
B Vanderperre, JF Lucier, C Bissonnette, J Motard… - PLOS ONE, 2013
GeneCellin on HEK
MJ Feige, LM Hendershot - Molecular Cell, 2013
Cell-surface multiprotein complexes are synthesized in the endoplasmic reticulum (ER), where