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@berserk

17 Hours ago

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@berserk

17 Hours ago

Aenean vulputate eleifend tellus. Aenean leo ligula, porttitor eu, consequat vitae, eleifend ac, enim. Aliquam lorem ante, dapibus in, viverra

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@berserk

17 Hours ago

Aenean vulputate eleifend tellus. Aenean leo ligula, porttitor eu, consequat vitae, eleifend ac, enim. Aliquam lorem ante, dapibus in, viverra

T3

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Immunoenzymatic colorimetric method for quantitative determination of Triiodothyronine (T3) concentration in human serum and plasma. T3 ELISA kit is intended for laboratory use only.

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Anti-B2 Glycoproteine-I Screen
Anti-B2 Glycoproteine-I Screen
  • Anti-2 GP-I Screen is used for the semi-quantitative determination of IgG, IgM and IgA antibodies (screening) to ß2 glycoprotein-I in human serum or plasma for the diagnosis of anti-phospholipid antibody syndrome (APAS).
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STREPTOCOCCUS PNEUMONIAE DNA Ctrl
STREPTOCOCCUS PNEUMONIAE DNA Ctrl
  • Streptococci are catalase negative, facultative anaerobic, Gram-positive coccal bacteria that grow in chains in liquid media. S. pneumoniae or pneumococcus is an α-haemolytic capsulated streptococcus that is found in the normal flora of the human oropharynx. It can cause pneumonia, sinusitis, otitis media, meningitis or endocarditis.
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ASPERGILLUS FUMIGATUS DNA Ctrl
ASPERGILLUS FUMIGATUS DNA Ctrl
  • Aspergillus fumigatus is a moniliaceous, filamentous fungus belonging to the Phylum Ascomycota, that presents a short conidiophore and round or pseudospherical conidia (2-3 μm in diameter). It is found worldwide growing in almost any substrate (soil, water, food). Inhalation of conidia may lead to diverse diseases, from asthma in atopic subjects to invasive infections in immunocompromised patients.
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Mycoplasma Pneumoniae IgG
Mycoplasma Pneumoniae IgG
  • Atypical pneumonia produced by M. pneumoniae is most frequently found in children and adolescents. The isolation in culture is tedious and consequently serological diagnosis is most frequently performed. IgM can be detected a week after the appearance of symptoms and IgG a week later. IgM does not appear in all patients and very rarely in reinfections. Thus, 56% of patients over 40 show no IgM response. In children and adolescents, IgM detection is more suitable. IgM is a good marker of acute illness because it persists for only 3-4 months, while IgG antibodies are found during years after infection. The most traditional serological method has been the complement fixation reaction whereas enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay (ELISA) and immunofluorescence assay (IFA) are now more often used.
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Parvovirus (B19) IgM (Capture)
Parvovirus (B19) IgM (Capture)
  • The parvoviruses are small spherical virus with a genome of single chain DNA without lipid envelope. Parvovirus B19 only infects and is transmitted between humans. Approximately 50% of the adult population has been infected sometime during childhood or adolescence. It usually causes a mild illness that resolves without medical treatment in the immunocompetent adults and children. The disease usually appears in children as erythema. Arthritis without rash is a common manifestation of the B19 infection in adults. In immunosuppressed patients, infection can persist, causing severe acute anemia. The most important complication appears in women during pregnancy. Approximately 50% of women are immune to parvovirus B19 and they and their babies are protected against infection. Despite that most of women who suffer a B19 infection during pregnancy, have a healthy baby to term, parvovirus B19 can cross the placenta, infect the fetus and cause hydrops and fetal death. This happens in less than 5% of pregnant women infected with parvovirus B19 and happens more commonly during the first half of pregnancy. The infection is contagious during the early phase of disease before the rash appears. The virus is probably transmitted person to person by direct contact with respiratory secretions of infected persons. Because parvovirus B19 is unable to replicate in culture, serological tests with PCR techniques are used for the B19 diagnosis. During the acute illness, parvovirus B19 is found mainly in blood, with a severe decrease in the level of viremia that coincides with the start of production of specific antibodies against B19. For this reason, the diagnosis of parvovirus B19 infection in immunocompetent patients is carried out mainly by antiviral antibody ELISA and IFI. However, PCR methods are particularly useful in patients who don't have adequate antibody immune response, immunocompromised individuals and fetuses. Specific IgM antibodies against parvovirus B19 is detectable in serum within 7 to 10 days after infection, and if present, indicate a recent or acute infection. Characteristically, the specific IgM against parvovirus B19 can be measured for 2 to 3 months after the start infection before they drop to undetectable levels. The production of specific IgG antibodies against parvovirus B19 happens between 10 and 12 days after infection, almost as soon as they become detectable specific IgM. Circulating specifics IgG antibodies to parvovirus B19 may persist for years in most individuals, and, if they are present, it's believed that to provide protective immunity.
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FT3
FT3
  • Immunoenzymatic colorimetric method for quantitative determination of free triiodothyronine (FT3) concentration in human serum and plasma. FT3 ELISA kit is intended for laboratory use only.
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PAPILLOMAVIRUS TYPE 16 (Ca Ski cells) DNA Ctrl
PAPILLOMAVIRUS TYPE 16 (Ca Ski cells) DNA Ctrl
  • Papillomaviruses are non-enveloped, icosahedral, double stranded DNA viruses with a diameter of 45 to 55 nm. They infect epithelial tissues throughout the body leading to both benign and malignant lesions, including common and genital warts. Papillomas caused by some types, such as human papillomaviruses 16 and 18, are strongly associated with cervical cancer. The control contains DNA from CaSki cells that are reported to bear an integrated human papillomavirus type 16 genome.
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ST LOUIS ENCEPHALITIS VIRUS RNA Ctrl
ST LOUIS ENCEPHALITIS VIRUS RNA Ctrl
  • St. Louis encephalitis virus belongs to the family Flaviviridae which includes enveloped, icosahedral, single stranded RNA (+) viruses with a diameter of approximately 50 nm. Less than 1% of infections are clinically apparent. Onset of illness is usually abrupt, with fever, headache, dizziness, nausea, and malaise. Some patients develop signs of central nervous system infections with coma in severe cases. St. Louis encephalitis virus is maintained in a mosquito-bird-mosquito cycle; humans and domestic mammals can be infected, but are dead-end hosts.
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Autoimmune Hepatitis(Anti-SLA/LP)
Autoimmune Hepatitis(Anti-SLA/LP)
  • Anti-SLA/LP is used for the quantitative determination of IgG antibodies to soluble liver antigen (SLA/LP) in human serum or plasma for the diagnosis of autoimmune hepatitis (AIH).
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INFLUENZA B RNA Ctrl
INFLUENZA B RNA Ctrl
  • Influenza viruses are enveloped, helical, single stranded RNA (-) viruses with diameters of 80 to 120 nm. Infection typically causes a febrile respiratory illness accompanied by systemic symptoms.
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STAPHYLOCOCCUS AUREUS (mecA+) DNA Ctrl
STAPHYLOCOCCUS AUREUS (mecA+) DNA Ctrl
  • Staphylococci are Gram-positive, catalase-positive, facultative anaerobic, coccal bacteria that appear as clusters resembling grapes under the microscope. Their major habitats are the skin and mucous membranes from animals. Staphylococcus aureus causes a variety of suppurative infections and toxin-mediated diseases in humans; it is a leading nosocomial pathogen. VIRCELL STAPHYLOCOCCUS AUREUS (mecA+) DNA CONTROL is prepared from a methicillin-resistant strain bearing the mecA gene.
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LISTERIA MONOCYTOGENES DNA Ctrl
LISTERIA MONOCYTOGENES DNA Ctrl
  • Listeria monocytogenes is a Gram-positive, facultative anaerobic, asporogenous, motile, short-bacillary bacterium. It has been isolated from diverse animals, but soils and vegetable matter are their primary habitats. Transmitted though contaminated food, it shows tropism for the central nervous system and is able to cross the placenta and infect the fetus.