Mark A. Eddings

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Limitations in depositing ligands using conventional micro-array pin spotting have hindered the application of surface plasmon resonance imaging (SPRi) technology. To address these challenges we introduce a modification to our continuous-flow micro-spotting technology that improves ligand deposition. Using Flexchip protein A/G and neutravidin capturing(More)
A brass-platinum electrochemical micro-flow cell was developed to extract [(18)F]fluoride from an aqueous solution and release it into an organic-based solution, suitable for subsequent radio-synthesis, in a fast and reliable manner. This cell does not suffer electrode erosion and is thus reusable while operating faster by enabling increased voltages. By(More)
We have developed a novel referencing technique for surface plasmon resonance imaging systems referred to as "spot and hop." The technique enables internal referencing for individual flow cells in a parallel processing microfluidic network. Internal referencing provides the ability to correct for nonspecific binding and instrument drift, significantly(More)
We present a simple microreactor with dimethyl sulfoxide (DMSO) phase-change valves suitable for performing batch organic chemistry under high temperature and pressure conditions. As a proof of principle, we demonstrate a radiofluorination reaction important in the synthesis of [(18)F]FAC, a new positron emission tomography biomarker for immune system(More)
Surface Plasmon Resonance Microscopy (SPRM) is a promising label-free analytical tool for the real-time study of biomolecule interactions in a microarray format. However, flow cell design and microarray fabrication have hindered throughput and limited applications of SPRM. Here we report the integration of a microfluidic flow cell array (MFCA) with SPRM(More)
We present a plug-and-play radiosynthesis platform and accompanying computer software based on modular subunits that can easily and flexibly be configured to implement a diverse range of radiosynthesis protocols. Modules were developed that perform: (i) reagent storage and delivery, (ii) evaporations and sealed reactions, and (iii) cartridge-based(More)
This work presents a novel tool, the Continuous Flow Microspotter (CFM) and its use in patterning cellular microarrays of multiple cell types into the bottom of a tissue culture well. The CFM uses a system of isolated microfluidic channels to make an array of localized microspots of adhesion dependent cells in the bottom of a conventional tissue culture(More)
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