All tags Fluorescent Cell Imaging Immunofluorescence imaging competition winners

Immunofluorescence imaging competition winners

We asked you, immunofluorescence experts, to submit your best images and wow did you all deliver. In a matter of days, we received hundreds of applications from around the globe. But in the end, only five could be crowned immunofluorescence award winners.

Voting has now closed. Congratulations are in order for the following researchers.

​​​​Our grand prize, first place: Mitochondria in CLIC5-overexpressing HPAECs

Mai Alzaydi from Imperial College London, UK, you will be £5,000 happier in credit to spend on reagents and kits.​

Mouse monoclonal Anti-Mitochondria antibody


Following closely behind in first runner up: The hidden bladder skeleton

Catarina Santos from National Center for Oncological Research, Spain, you will be taking away €3,000 worth of reagents and kits.​​

The red line of integrin determines the border of this hidden bladder skeleton.

Second runner up: The Heart of Life

Catherine Teo from Imperial College London, UK, a basket of delicacies worth up to £250 is on its way to you.​

Visualisation of de novo protein synthesis using click chemistry in combination with simultaneous immunofluorescence


​​Second runner up: Dealing with Gender Balance​

Bernhard Payer from Centre for Genomic Regulation​ (CRG), Spain, a basket of delicacies worth up to £250 is on its way to you.​

 shows late blastocyst-stage mouse embryos consisting of three cell types: epiblast (NANOG-positive, cyan), primitive endoderm (GATA4-positive, red) and trophectoderm (CDX2-positive, green).


​​​And for the best image chosen by the judges: If you are not networking, you are not working

Maria Velasco from Trinity College Dublin, Ireland, will receive £1,000 in credit.

cellular organization between neurons (red), astrocytes (yellow) and microglia (green) in a mouse cerebellar organotypic slice.

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