cell culture

(redirected from Cell culture techniques)
Also found in: Medical, Encyclopedia.

cell culture

n.
1. The technique or process of growing bacterial or fungal cells or cells derived from tissues of living organisms in a culture medium.
2. A culture of cells grown by this technique or process.
Translations

cell culture

n (Biol) → Zellkultur f
References in periodicals archive ?
They addressed topics on Introduction to the animal mammalian cell culture lab, Demonstration on aseptic techniques, Preparation of media and other reagents, Principles of cell culture techniques, Types of cell cultures and applications, and Demonstration on chicken embryo and chicken embryo fibroblast culture.
As research demands have become increasingly complex, there is a rising need for better 3D cell culture techniques.
The topics include the molecular cloning of DNA and RNA, protein expression methods, introduction to biological light microscopy, quantitative cell culture techniques, surface functionalization techniques, and spectroscopy tools and techniques.
The need for developing a cell culture method that can accurately stimulate normal cell morphology, proliferation, differentiation, and migrations led to the development of 3D cell culture techniques.
Thus, employing additional media factors and avant-garde cell culture techniques can enhance our understanding of the WM68 cell line culture requirements in a serum free media.
Following a short chapter on cell culture techniques the book is basically a catalog of the cell lines listed in the front.
While classical 2D cell culture techniques are still widely used throughout the pharmaceutical industry, their limitations are becoming increasingly apparent," says Jens Kelm, CSO, InSphero Zurich, Switzerland.
The two most common viral cell culture techniques are the standard tube cell culture and shell vial culture system.
large-scale cell culture techniques in contract manufacture and control of recently approved cell based cancer therapies.
VMHE is not used as a substrate in cell culture techniques, most likely because it undergoes rapid deterioration at temperatures from 20[degrees]C to 37[degrees]C and by reason of its high lysozyme content [] 55% of the total protein content of VMHE (fresh egg) and 70% after 30 days storage of the egg at 20[degrees]C [4].
These compact, benchtop systems are ideal for fermentation and cell culture techniques typically performed within university teaching labs, research & development facilities of biotech companies, pharmaceutical organisations and food and beverage manufacturers.