Unlock New Discoveries with Reproducible Western Blot Data
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Publish faster and secure funding by improving the accuracy and consistency of your data.

Reproducibility is the key to
new scientific discoveries

The world is changing, and your research needs to change with it.
Act now — start collecting more consistent, accurate data that you’ll be able to use in the future to publish and get funding.

Publish Faster

Journals like Science, Nature, Cell, and the Journal of Biological Chemistry are changing minimum content requirements and adopting rigorous publishing guidelines.

Secure Funding

Funding agencies, including the National Institutes of Health, are prioritizing grant awards for experiments that can be replicated and validated.

“...We will more systematically ensure that key methodological details are reported, and we will give more space to methods sections.”
Editorial. Announcement: Reducing our irreproducibility. Nature. 496(7446): 398 (2013).
"NIH strives to fund the best, most rigorous science....Attention to scientific rigor will ensure we are all creating solid foundations on which future research can build."
Lauer, M. Scientific rigor in NIH grant applications. National Institutes of Health (NIH). (2016).

Get More Accurate, Consistent
Western Blot Data

Keep track of the details

Immunoblotting includes many manual steps, each subject to variability and potential inaccuracies. Keeping track of the raw data that journals may request can be frustrating. However, organizing your record-keeping starts with something simple – such as jotting down the details of an experiment as you’re working.

Use the Western Worksheet to keep track of the details.

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The Easiest

Get Consistent, Reliable Data

With reproducible digital imaging

Eliminate the record-keeping hassles and variability of multiple film exposures when you upgrade to digital detection. Your enhanced chemiluminescence (ECL) results will immediately become more consistent and reproducible.

Get Consistent, Reliable Data

The Better

Make More Discoveries

With near-infrared fluorescence imaging

Near-infrared (NIR) fluorescent signals are stable and reproducible over time. With an enzymatic ECL reaction, signal intensity is constantly changing – so the answer you get depends on when you ask.

Make More Discoveries

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