January 5, 2021Benefits of Microwave Reactions
As a microwave chemist, I hear a lot of questions from scientists that are new to this field of synthetic chemistry.Blog Post
November 3, 2020Accelerated In Situ Hybridization and Immunohistochemistry Techniques:...
Biological techniques such as in situ hybridization (ISH) and those used in immunohistochemistry (IHC) are time-consuming with many liquid handling steps that put samples at risk for pipetting errors or contamination.Webinar
November 1, 2020Microwave-Assisted Hydrogenation Reactions at Moderate Temperatures...
Microwave irradiation is a powerful tool in organic synthesis due to its ability to speed up chemical reactions and increase product yields. Indeed, dedicated microwave synthesizers have found their way into mainstream organic synthesis for most typeOther
July 1, 2020Microwave Synthesis – Academic Teaching
Microwave Synthesis Systems and Teaching MaterialsBrochure
May 6, 2020CEM Completes Acquisition Transition of Intavis Bioanalytical...
CEM Corporation is pleased to announce that it now has assumed global sales, service, and support responsibility for the former instrumentation line of Intavis Bioanalytical Instruments AG.Press Release
April 30, 2020Automated In situ Hybridization (ISH) and Immunohistochemistry...
The InsituPro is a dedicated system for automated in situ hybridization (ISH) to prepare samples for the detection of DNA or RNA(mRNA, miRNA) and also for immunohistochemistry (IHC) to detect proteins and other antigens.Video
October 29, 2019CEM Corporation acquires key assets of Intavis Bioanalytical...
CEM Corporation today announced that it has entered into a definitive agreement to purchase the instrumentation lines of Intavis Bioanalytical Instruments AG, with headquarters in Cologne Germany.Press Release
March 18, 2019Microwave Reactions Generating a Gaseous Byproduct
Life Science Application NoteApplication Note
August 5, 2015New Camera for Discover Microwave Synthesizer
With the integrated 5 megapixel camera for the Discover SP, microwave reactions can now be observed (and recorded) with ease.Technical Note